semiology


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symptomatology

 [simp″to-mah-tol´ah-je]
1. the branch of medicine dealing with symptoms.
2. the combined symptoms of a disease.

semiology

also

semeiology

(sē′mē-ŏl′ə-jē, sĕm′ē-, sē′mī-)
n.
Symptomatology.

se′mi·ol′o·gist n.

semiology

(sē″mē-ol′ŏ-jē, sem″ē-) [Gr. sēmeion, sign + -logy]
1. Semiotics.
2. Symptomatology (2).
References in periodicals archive ?
The present research was conducted to explore the impact of cancer related fatigue on the psychological semiology including hopelessness, symptoms of depression, anxiety and stress among cancer patients.
Additionally, the clinical psychologist collected data from the patient and his or her family on the semiology of the seizures.
"Review of Wedemeyer, Christian K., Making Sense of Tantric Buddhism: History, Semiology, and Transgression in the Indian Traditions." H-Asia, H-Net Reviews.
In Mythologies, published in 1957, the myth is considered a type of speech and is analyzed within Saussure's semiology. Similar to the Saussure's sign, consisting of signifier and signified, the myth is characterized by the same terms, but with the difference that it is part of a second order semiological system.
In the late 19th century, Swiss linguist Ferdinand de Saussure founded the discipline of semiotics (or semiology in de Saussure's terminology).
Coulter does not dwell on the obvious correspondence between the early semio-structural books of Baudrillard which are heirs to Barthes' own theoretical statements on semiology, fashion, and narrative.
Among the topics are skin semiology and grading scales, pediatric dermatology and the ethnic patient, HIV-related skin diseases, malignant skin tumors and the ethnic patient, hair and scalp disorders in women of African descent, lasers and the ethnic patient, and the cosmetic use of skin lightening products.
Instead of concerning itself with the artist as unitary subject, the New Art History in its present inflection cannot separate subjectivity from the ideological forces that condition and challenge it; and iconology has given way to semiology, the cultural object as a text of signs performatively mobilized in the ethics and aesthetics of ideological contestation.
She explores different views of traditional performances in African drama before decrying the lack of studies on semiology and Cameroon drama, thereby emphasizing the relevance of her study.