sickroom


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sickroom

(sĭk′ro͞om′, -ro͝om′)
n.
A room occupied by a sick person.
References in periodicals archive ?
From recollections of the day before Milla's wedding, when Jak attacked her so viciously that she had to adjust her mother's wedding dress so that it would cover her bruises, we return to the sickroom where Milla tells us: "I want to see my ground, I want to see my land [.
Gangs, Death In The Sickroom, Thieves & The Choir Invisible are live at the Retro Revival, Sweeneys Bar on Saturday.
She confessed that she hadn't dared enter the sickroom .
If for the nurse, the sickroom is a space to be managed and the patient is a "case" whose symptoms and imagination must be closely monitored for signs of disturbance, for the ill subject, the sickroom becomes a reprieve.
He was jealously guarded from the outside world until he was twelve years old and kept prisoner in her darkened sickroom.
The sixth turning is "Coming Back," when the caregiver begins to form a life beyond the sickroom.
Vertical profile of contaminant concentration in sickroom with lying person ventilated by displacement.
In her social history of the Victorian-era sickroom and other domestic interiors, Judith Flanders points out that the era's advice books, intended to professionalize the running of the house and the raising of children, are an unreliable guide to household economics of the period.
Her response to Artie's harsh reprimand for her dangerous driving, eyes that puff up (165), evidences the stress she is under to find a way "to break free from the sickroom [of the family system], to tear back the curtains and breathe" (165).
The alphabet chart with which she taught Agaat to read is brought into her sickroom in the last days, enabling her, for the first time, to initiate conversation.
com/detectiveinstinct The first four 7in singles (limited editions with 500 pressed) have been released this week on Sickroom Records.