(a.) Disordered in respect to the bile; troubled with an excess of bile; as, a bilious patient; dependent on, or characterized by, an excess of bile; as, bilious symptoms.
(a.) Choleric; passionate; ill tempered.
(1) The triad of epigastric pain unrelieved by antacids, bilious vomiting, and weight loss, particularly after a gastric operation should make one suspect this syndrome.
(2) Duodenogastric reflux is relevant in the pathogenesis of postoperative bilious vomiting and probably of "alkaline" reflux esophagitis.
(3) The diagnosis was established via hepatobiliary scintigraphy, which demonstrated aberrant biliary flow, as well as by culdocentesis, which yielded bilious fluid.
(4) Jejunogastric bile reflux explains the patient's complaint of dyspepsia and occasional bilious vomiting in this case.
(5) The last chairman of a royal commission on the press didn't join in this bilious refrain.
(6) Nine (20%) required surgical intervention, five (11%) had nonsurgical obstruction such as meconium plug or left microcolon, and the remaining 31 (69%) had idiopathic bilious vomiting.
(7) The chief clinical features of forty-nine patients with the syndrome of reflux "alkaline" gastritis were epigastric pain, bilious vomiting, anemia, and the dumping syndrome.
(8) It’s clear the problem unelected officials have goes far beyond the odd bilious general But the lack of official and media response to the kind of openly anti-democratic top-brass talk that’s not been heard in Britain since the 1970s – and would be denounced as treasonable anywhere else – is remarkable.
(9) The patient presented after a day of acute attacks of left upper quadrant pain with bilious vomiting.
(10) Here’s a bilious Bun , banging on about grossly inflated salaries (though strangely not mentioning the £4.88m the chief of Sky was worth last year).
(11) On the 28th postoperative day, she had upper abdominal pain, distention and bilious vomiting.
(12) Facebook Twitter Pinterest Zoe Coombs Marr Underbelly Cowgate , 6-28 August I wasn’t quite as delighted as some by Zoe Coombs Marr’s Edinburgh debut last year, when she launched her bilious alter ego Dave – a self-hating male-chauvinist standup of the old school.
(13) This phenomenon explains the initial symptoms like bilious vomiting and abdominal distension as well as the later clinical signs of hypovolaemia and shock.
(14) None developed bowel ischemia or midgut infarction secondary to a volvulus as they were identified by contrast studies shortly after the initial episode of bilious vomiting.
(15) Trump proclaims himself the 'law and order' candidate in convention speech Read more Donald Trump had just delivered a bilious speech that flashed warning lights for liberal America.
(16) He has designed some of the biggest and most spectacular yachts ever to set sail and can offer just about anything a seafaring billionaire's heart desires – from tennis courts to personal submarines, waterfalls and even special stability features for those prone to feeling a little bilious on the high seas.
(17) Bilious vomiting, alkaline gastritis, and other postgastrectomy complaints were recorded infrequently.
(18) In syndromes with slow gastric emptying, bilious vomiting, or alkaline reflux gastritis, the use of endoscopy is essential to rule out mechanical causes of the syndrome.
(19) Bilious vomiting improved significantly after RY diversion, but 18 patients (38 per cent) complained of vomiting food and 32 patients (67 per cent) experienced postprandial distress or pain.
(20) Forty-eight patients presented with rectal bleeding; 28, with intestinal obstruction; five, with abdominal pain; and four, with bilious umbilical drainage.
(a.) Forward; pert; insolent; wanton.
(a.) Capriciously fretful; characterized by ill-natured freakishness; irritable.
(1) "This speaks volumes of Hamilton and his petulant behaviour.
(2) One of the stories that took hold about the Klebolds after the shooting was that they were rich, and that Dylan’s violent behaviour was an extreme version of a spoilt child’s petulance.
(3) If we’re going to do this groupthink [a blanket ban] I think it would smack of petulance.” Jones added: “I stand by what Tony Abbott said: it [Q&A] is a lefty lynch mob.
(4) For a man who can clearly dance, he tends to deliver with a petulant shrug rather than an enthusiastic bang.
(5) One expects tension between a government and charities that tell inconvenient truths, but this has become a notoriously fearful, petulant, and intolerant administration.
(6) Toby Young called her a "petulant prima donna" in the Telegraph, while Observer critic Robert McCrum wrote that, as "an ebullient and pioneering feminist publisher from the 1970s [it's] hardly a surprise that she should find herself unresponsive to Roth's lifelong subject: the adventures of the ordinary sexual [American] man".
(7) His latest show of petulance drew boos from a crowd largely sympathetic to his antics up to that point.
(8) Stuart Lancaster and his coaching team sat looking down at the floor when Owen Farrell received a yellow card 10 minutes from the end for an act of petulance that in part explained why England have failed to live up to the high standard set in the pool of death, perhaps in the hope of a sink hole opening up and taking them away.
(9) Croatia have won 4-0 due in no small part to the idiocy of Alexandre Song, who was sent off in the first off for a preposterous show of petulance.
(10) Goaded, taunted and tormented by the prosecution, Pistorius was perhaps his own worst enemy during cross-examination, suffering surprising memory lapses and appearing evasive, agitated, petulant and self-contradictory.
(11) With great power comes great responsibility, so Facebook , and other large technology companies like Google, Amazon and Netflix need to be watched, critiqued and regulated if necessary, just like any other corporation or petulant adolescent.
(12) A petulant Henry cursed wretched foreigners and launched his own Brexit by leaving the church of Rome.
(13) But that is not possible for as long as Assad remains in power without any timetable for his departure, and for as long as his security forces murder, torture, gas and bomb his own people.” Nigel Dodds, the deputy DUP leader, indicated he was likely to back airstrikes and issued a vicious assault on the Labour leadership, saying: “It’s the petulant, putrid response of the irresponsible revolutionary bedsit they barely seem to have clambered out of.
(14) Chris Bryant, the former minister for Europe and chairman of the parliamentary all-party Russia group, said in a statement: "Having visited the trial and seen for myself the farcical way in which it was being conducted, with ludicrous trumped up charges and a petulant martinet of a prosecutor, it is entirely predictable that [Khodorkovsky] has been found guilty."
(15) Pakistan authorities counter claim that, emboldened by countrywide instability and foreign support, Baloch feudal leaders have petulantly demanded ever more royalties.
(16) They see the protesters as petulant malcontents and repeat Trump’s accusation that some of them are surely getting paid to demonstrate.
(17) I give all my customers five stars except Nicholas, whom I give one star out of petulance at his laziness.
(18) She was vulnerable, touching, kindly, loving, wholly lacking in malice, occasionally petulant in a good cause, and demonstrated her lack of talent for guile whenever she entered upon some well-intentioned intrigue.
(19) Obama has responded with emotions rarely seen during his stoical administration: anger at “hysterical” politicians back home, sorrow at the thought of sending US troops into another Middle East war he fears would be unwinnable, and petulance in the face of those who question his resolve.
(20) He not only represents everything a DJ shouldn't be – obnoxious, petulant, unfunny, and so over-fond of his own horrible, squeaky voice that entire half-hours can pass without any music being played – he represents everything that's wrong with this country.