(n.) One who graves; an engraver or a sculptor; one whose occupation is te cut letters or figures in stone or other hard material.
(n.) An ergraving or cutting tool; a burin.
(1) Scottish voters say departure would have graver effects for the UK as a whole than do their English counterparts.
(2) There was no anaphyactic shock in 81.2% of the thymectomized animals as a result of the inhibited immunoallergic reactivity, but dystrophic and inflammatory changes in their parenchymatous organs were more frequent and graver in comparison with the nonthymectomized animals.
(3) At early stages prognosis was based on the level of macrophage and fibroblast differentiation in the infiltrate: the more mature nonlymphoid elements were, the graver was a course of disease.
(4) The authors conclude that isoserological incompatibility has different grades of intensity and offer methods for the screening of animals for simulation of graver and facilitated grades of incompatibility.
(5) In addition to an increase of the content of glycosylated proteins, deterioration of the rheological properties, and a rise of microviscosity associated with hypoxic phenomena, a group of patients suffering from IDDM with low microviscosity and graver clinical manifestations (microangiopathies, coronary heart disease, cerebral atherosclerosis) were distinguished.
(6) Combined exposure to fluoric compounds, heating microclimate and electromagnetic fields results in a graver involvement of the circulatory and autonomic nervous systems.
(7) The graver the craniocerebral trauma the more probable are sharp loss of visual functions and the development of coarse pathology of the fundus oculi.
(8) There were 26,370 knife crimes in Britain last year , yet a few thousand hungry mouths from war zones (many of them children) are widely held to present the graver threat to our way of life.
(9) Comparison of the disease clinical picture in 2 groups of patients, who had fallen ill at 14 to 24 years (278 subjects) and at 40 to 55 years (25 subjects) revealed a graver clinical picture in the group of patients, who had fallen ill at a younger and (nephritis in 82% against 56% in the group of older patients) and a considerably less survival as compared to the group of older patients despite more intensive care including pulse-therapy with methyl prednisolone.
(10) The matter of the present article is to review the graver subclinical anomalies.
(11) This is likely to be related to graver destructive lesions in the colonic mucosa in acute dysentery.
(12) In chronic lymphocytic leukemia, tests for surface markers for T and for B cells may permit detection of the less common T-cell leukaemia, which may have a graver prognosis.
(13) It is no longer possible to be extradited to face trial for something that’s not a UK offence – the so-called dual-criminality provision – and, after some courts became clogged with costly applications to extradite people on minor charges such as non-payment of parking fines, it will only apply to graver offences.
(14) In a rebuff to coal, oil and gas companies, Rachel Kyte, the World Bank climate change envoy, said continued use of coal was exacting a heavy cost on some of the world’s poorest countries, in local health impacts as well as climate change, which is imposing even graver consequences on the developing world.
(15) When he was a columnist, MP or mayor of London his remarks could be embarrassing and offensive ; now that he is Britain’s top diplomat the potential consequences are far graver.
(16) It is concluded that in pubertal gynaecomastia it is necessary to determine whether the disease is merely a temporary fibrosis that will heal by itself, or whether it is a sign of some other, graver disease.
(17) In angina pectoris patients, the highest content was detected if the disease took a graver course.
(18) Six of the 70 surviving control infants and none of the 71 surviving treated infants had ROP stage II or graver.
(19) There’s an acceptance that it will be messy, but the risk of not supporting DDR programmes at all could be far graver given the high amount of weaponry around the country,” said a senior western diplomat based in Juba.
(20) The official said that, over the long term, for Pyongyang to share nuclear technology and know-how with the US's enemies is potentially a much graver threat than North Korea launching an attack itself.
(n.) One who raves.
(1) It was, I recall, an anarchic traffic jam of ex-squatters, ravers, and proponents of free love that chuntered slowly and messily through the byways and sometimes the highways of Thatcher’s Britain.
(2) Prieto is due to be executed for the 1988 killings of Rachael Raver and her boyfriend, Warren Fulton III.
(3) The wrecked "candy ravers" and rampaging fratboys of EDM cliche are barely present – aside from more visible breasts and muscles, it is close to any European festival audience out for a good time, perhaps even a bit savvier.
(4) Like the jazzy nest of some mutant raver-crows, it is a curious arrival to the sleepy medieval lanes, a 90m-long torrent of orange sticks between the classical law courts and the baroque bell tower.
(5) The only brain scans that have been done are of recreational ecstasy users, whose drugs may be contaminated and who have probably taken other substances, too.The death in 1995 of Leah Betts after taking ecstasy, from drinking too much water in response to a campaign warning ravers of the danger of dehydration, had prevented rational debate or scientific advance.
(6) Veteran lefty Billy Bragg, Suggs, Kooks frontman Luke Pritchard, dance act Orbital, and rock-ravers Enter Shikari were among the bands and artists brought together to recreate the sound of silence.
(7) Hannah Verdier Glue 10pm, E4 Despite being billed as “the new Skins”, this teen drama has seen plots far gloomier than anything the Bristol ravers ever endured.
(8) Dan Snaith looks as if he’s about to deliver an informed running commentary on Istria’s Roman remains; instead, he pulls up the fader on another tropical disco banger and a boatload of expectant ravers go politely bananas.
(9) Since he averages more than a show a day, with more than 300 under his belt this year, perhaps his tendency to notice screaming glowstick-flinging ravers over griping keyboard warriors isn't surprising.
(10) At Electric Daisy Carnival and similar dance festivals, the look has evolved from the child-like "candy raver" of the 1990s, with their pigtails and cuddly toys and pacifiers (dummies), to a slick and sexified yet also kitschy-surreal image midway between Venice Beach and Cirque Du Soleil, Willy Wonka and a Gay Pride parade: girls in Daisy Dukes and bikini tops (or even bare breasts daubed in glittery body paint) but who also wear tutus, giant furry boots in turquoise and hot pink, and fairy wings.
(11) But Moore is insistent, and pretty convincing, as he says that Miami's Ultra Music Festival – which this year has been held up as the epitome of rave Babylon , with pictures of wasted ravers and exhibitionist industry executives going viral – was safer and better-organised than most music or sporting events of comparable size.
(12) As the festival powers down for the night, Dan descends into the throng, offering a hug to every loved-up raver who wants one.
(13) Rituals like "tutting", which evolved out of the glove-dances performed by American ravers in the 90s but which now enhances the intricate hand-movements with glowing and flickering LED fingertips.
(14) By 16, she was playing at warehouse parties in east London, where ravers would run around "half-naked on ketamine".
(15) The Hunger (1983) was an electro gothic noir about an elderly vampire called Miriam (Catherine Deneuve) who preys on ravers with her undead lover, John (David Bowie), who himself falls for Susan Sarandon's medic.
(16) After the release of their first album, the Stone Roses spoke to a generation of ravers during the second "summer of love" in 1989.
(17) But the rest of them, men and women alike, formed a rainbow coalition of ageing candy ravers.
(18) Their psychedelic sound spoke to a generation of ravers during the second "summer of love".
(19) The media image of the demented raver who DJs with sandpaper discs "was made up because I didn't want to come across as average and boring".
(20) In 2002, I had just moved to London, a jaded raver looking for a new electronic fix, and was thrilled and baffled by the deranged transmissions of pirate radio.