(adv.) In an anxious manner; with painful uncertainty; solicitously.
(1) In many cases, physicians seek to protect themselves from involvement with these difficult, highly anxious patients by making a referral to a psychiatrist.
(2) Anxious mood and other symptoms of anxiety were commonly seen in patients with chronic low back pain.
(3) Meanwhile Ed Miliband, the Labour leader, waiting anxiously for news of the scale of the Labour advance in his first nationwide electoral test, will urge the electorate not to be duped by the promise of a coalition mark 2, predicting sham concessions by the Conservatives .
(4) The Pakistan government, led as usual by a general, was anxious to project the army's role as bringers of order to a country that was sliding quickly towards civil war.
(5) Disabled men also were more depressed and anxious and had lower ego strength and higher hypochondriasis scores on the MMPI, but were no different in type A behavior.
(6) From a clinical standpoint, it is clear that psychiatrists caring for anxious patients must be aware of the possibility of secondary alcohol abuse.
(7) Vladimir Putin brushed off complaints of election fixing during his annual televised live chat with the nation on Thursday , but behind the scenes his lieutenants are anxiously plotting how to quell rising discontent.
(8) Moreover, much evidence is directly contrary to a strong temperament interpretation of attachment patterns (changing attachments, differing attachments with different caregivers, prospective data on the early characteristics of infants later classified as securely or anxiously attached).
(9) While ruling that there had been improper use of Schedule 7 powers, the judge commented: "It was clear that the Security Service, for entirely understandable reasons, was anxious if possible to get information which could not be regarded as tainted by torture allegations or which might confirm the propriety of a control order."
(10) This is why a campaign , orchestrated by Ali and last week discussed in parliament, is gathering speed, and clued-up ministers grow anxious.
(11) In the course of the years, López Ibor came to the conclusion that anxious thymopathy was not an independent nosological entity, rather that vital (also called endothymic) anxiety was an element present in all forms of neurotic disorders integrated with personality and biographical factors.
(12) The data suggest that a learning approach to the origins of attentional biases in anxious subjects might be fruitful.
(13) It is argued that for Resistance veterans only the intrusive reminiscences of the stressful events discriminate this constellation of symptoms from subjects with an anxious-depressive symptomatology.
(14) A Wall Street Journal profile, published in 2000, says the Cherrys' interpreter introduced them to Deng, who was anxious to learn English, and Joyce Cherry offered her tuition.
(15) It's an anxious time for those 180,000 teenagers chasing the last university places in clearing ; nails are bitten to the quick, eyes glazed from internet searching.
(16) Sam Mugumya, an aide to the opposition leader, suggested the government might have been anxious to prevent Besigye disrupting the inauguration.
(17) But minutes after the final whistle, 76% of respondents to a Corriere della Sport online poll were blaming Lippi and in the post-match press conference the man himself was quick to take the blame, appearing to be anxiously awaiting the moment he can disappear quietly from the scene to be replaced by the Fiorentina manager, Cesare Prandelli, a switch decided with little fuss and no media debate just before the World Cup.
(18) For a while he stayed put, biding his time, anxious that when the move came (and nobody doubted there would be a move) it would be the right one.
(19) Children not only are fast learners and anxious to acquire new skills but also are at risk for the development of dental health problems.
(1) Yet a leftish middle-class hegemony is far from the whole story; the area has always had a strong working-class presence that has uneasily coexisted alongside its louder and newsier monied neighbours.
(2) "He wants me to promote certain things," she says uneasily.
(3) His pledge to lower taxes squares uneasily with his determination to meet deficit targets.
(4) The wardrobe of a dead woman contains misjudged gifts from a loving husband "worn uneasily for that one night and never again".
(5) Cities tend to reveal themselves in the areas that are kind of out of sight, sitting uneasily next to the cool new zones, such as the Donkin Village.
(6) He was hitting his shots crisply and forcing Murray to shift uneasily side to side.
(7) And that's a good thing | Tom Switzer Read more At the moment the Coalition is straddling a range of positions where Turnbull’s rhetoric and record sit very uneasily with the policy reality.
(8) Consortiums will decide which patients receive which treatments, but the idea of rationing sits uneasily with many.
(9) We shuffled uneasily and mumbled our responses awkwardly.
(10) Arsenal's interest and Suárez's apparent willingness to move to the Emirates sits uneasily with his previous insistence that the problem resided largely with the English media: London is in England too.
(11) While in office, Blair’s insistence that Labour was committed to lifting children out of poverty coexisted uneasily with Peter Mandelson’s boast that he was “intensely relaxed about people getting filthy rich”.
(12) Abdullah and his backers have hinted instead that they used poor security and political influence to stuff ballot boxes on a scale that fits uneasily with population numbers for many areas.
(13) But this seemingly definitive statement of central bank activism sits uneasily with much else that the ECB had to say this afternoon.
(14) Here's Mac Millings: "Wearing a vintage World Cup kit; big, uneasily smiling round face; one single hair on his head.
(15) This is an issue that falls uneasily between his band of greenies, whose main job is to look after the countryside, and the techies at the business department whose job, under Lord Mandelson, is to drive forward British business.
(16) The postwar period also shows Wodehouse recognising that the tenor of his fictional universe rode uneasily with the contemporary moment, with its "welter of sex" and "demand for gloom and tragedy".
(17) The BMA represents, sometimes uneasily, three types of doctors: GPs, consultants and junior doctors, most of whom work in hospitals.
(18) The focus on disadvantaged pupils, specifically those eligible for the pupil premium, sits increasingly uneasily with evidence about school intakes.
(19) Yet the mosaic model of multiculturalism (by which I mean multiculturalism in which minority groups are not expected to assimilate, but can, rather, coexist alongside the majority culture) applied in other provinces sits uneasily here.
(20) At the same time the growth of psychodynamic psychiatry contributed to the progressive separation of the two disciplines, with neuropsychiatry sitting uneasily in the middle.