(1) Girns declined over time when infants were united with the male.
(2) Infants girned more when with mothers or the male than when alone.
(3) Girns were given to both mothers and males, but more were given to mothers.
(4) Coos and girns are both affiliative vocalizations but are differentially modulated as infants cease cooing when they receive contact comfort.
(n.) A distortion of the countenance, whether habitual, from affectation, or momentary aad occasional, to express some feeling, as contempt, disapprobation, complacency, etc.; a smirk; a made-up face.
(v. i.) To make grimaces; to distort one's face; to make faces.
(1) When I commiserate about the overnight flight that brought them here, Linney gives a wry grimace.
(2) The authors describe two cases of tardive dyskinesia in which severe axial dystonia and intense facial grimacing produced marked discomfort as well as social and physical disability.
(3) At the time of presentation the child exhibited dilated pupils, ataxia, urinary retention, and facial grimacing.
(4) Typically, their ongoing ward behavior consisted of very low level activity, involving small peripheral limb movements, wandering or blinking eyes, mouthing or grimacing, and repetitive, reflexive types of patterns labeled "fixed action sequences."
(5) Subjects were placed alone in a room where purposeful oral activity such as eating, talking and smoking was not permitted, while activity such as pursing the lips sucking on cheeks, grimaces etc was measured by a specially designed electromyometer.
(6) Where there were pictures of powerful women, the images tended to be subversive: the same photograph of a grimacing Theresa May was used to illustrate three different stories about the home secretary, and two of the three pictures of the German chancellor showed Angela Merkel puffing out her cheeks, looking mildly absurd.
(7) This manifests itself as a bit of a grimace when a kiddie pops up in front of his gun, a tut when colleagues show a lack of concern for collateral damage. "
(8) Madrid artist Deno is oblivious to the grimacing, concentrating on needling a giant scaly fish into his chest.
(9) We are preparing to erect a tent city close to the border.” Silva Ali, 10, grimaces as she swallows the polio vaccine administered, then sticks out her tongue.
(10) Case 1 (proband): A 28-year-old man was hospitalized because of facial grimace, dysarthria, and generalized dystonia.
(11) See how much I look like Eric!” he said, grimacing.
(12) Mild or severe discomfort, in the form of straining, stretching, arching, grimacing, writhing, shaking, doubling up, eye closure and restlessness is reported in 69 cases.
(13) When I tell friends I'm going to meet him, they grimace and roll their eyes.
(14) According to official witnesses, Angel Diaz strained against the straps, grimaced and attempted to mouth words for nearly a half-hour after the start of the procedure.
(15) Yet here they stand, a reality-TV star turning it on for the camera, his unnaturally white teeth bearing a smile – or is it a grimace?
(16) After 3 and 12 months, respectively, two of the cebus monkeys developed buccolingual signs (grimacing and tongue protrusion), similar to tardive dyskinesia in the clinic.
(17) As her energetic terriers Benny and Buddy squabble, nipping and harassing half a dozen other spaniels and terriers tearing after tennis balls on the softly sloping hill that marks the Battle of Bannockburn, Gail NcNeill looks up at the greatest hero of Scottish independence and grimaces.
(18) The Queen's perma-grimace belied her true feelings.
(19) After all, she asks, before proceeding to pose for the camera with two crab-shaped balloons, grimacing and spitting sexual innuendos ("Crabbbbbbbbbbbssss!
(20) The responses consisted of an immediate withdrawal of both the affected and unaffected leg, followed by facial grimacing and crying.