(1) As the last two people executed in Britain, the macabre anniversary of their deaths at Strangeways prison in Manchester and Walton prison in Liverpool is generating more publicity than their crime and punishment ever did at the time.
(2) Spectators were so closely packed that emergency services had to gather up a macabre jumble of body parts, and the final toll was never confirmed.
(3) Facebook Twitter Pinterest ‘Macabre allegory’: Otto Dix’s The Triumph of Death (1934).
(4) The first season of Breaking Bad covered the story of Walter's bizarre life-switch with a tone of macabre farce.
(5) After photographs emerged on Thursday of a senior Indonesian police official posing with the prisoners aboard the plane, treasurer Joe Hockey condemned their treatment as “macabre”.
(6) The macabre track record means Karzai will be keen to ensure the elections produce a successor who will not only respect him, but keep him alive.
(7) The fact it was a killing of a child was an aggravating factor, as was his "macabre attempt to conceal her body", and his "substantial record of serious violence".
(8) You are here in the Kingdom of Death,” warns the macabre inscription at the entrance to Les Catacombes de Paris – the underground boneyard filled with the remains of 6 million Parisians, which attracts half a million living and breathing visitors each year.
(9) For that reason, The Fall starts in a comparatively restrained fashion – with Spector exploring someone's private space – stealing underwear, leaving a macabre calling card on the bed, orange peel on the table.
(10) We are seated on sofas in a cavernous, wood-floored room in his Los Angeles base, Studio Della Morte, where instruments (several gongs, a discarded accordion on the floor) compete for space with macabre props (cow skulls, dolls in various states of metamorphosis or dismemberment) and oddball paintings (a hare with boxing gloves).
(11) The notion that Raif Badawi must be allowed to heal so that he can suffer this cruel punishment again and again is macabre and outrageous.
(12) Groups of men with machetes roved the ruins seeking supplies of food or water; others used corpses as roadblocks, a macabre sign that the capital had reached breaking point after four days of apocalyptic scenes.
(13) It was almost macabre, the way this has been handled,” Hockey told Channel Seven.
(14) In the end, we never really know whether Plath was simply an accident waiting to happen, or if she could have avoided her fate, had she achieved the fame that was unfairly denied her until a burgeoning market for macabre, self-absorbed poetry opened up after her death, when being young, white, suburban and suicidal became a rite of passage, if not an outright lifestyle, on both sides of the Atlantic.
(15) "All the soldiers here didn't get support and had to fight alone," said Sifa Mirindi, an unemployed 20-year-old drawn to the macabre visitor attraction beneath the Nyiragongo volcano.
(16) For anyone who wants to play a macabre numbers game, the overall figures are still a smaller proportion than 800 Palestinian deaths out of a Gaza population of 1.8m.
(17) Abo Rabieh's images portray defiant protesters, veiled women, a detainee forced to kneel in a stress position and captors taunting their prisoners with a macabre dance of death – all drawn from everyday experience.
(18) Vincent Price, in a lip-smacking performance, plays homicidal ham actor Edward Lionheart, who rises from the grave to exact a professional and highly macabre revenge.
(19) #Brexit.” There is much to debate about the Brussels atrocity, but for it to be gleefully and so swiftly seized upon as convenient political fodder for the EU debate is macabre.
(20) After a pair of live-action hit movies in the early 90s – The Addams Family and Addams Family Values – had revived interest in Charles Addams' macabre creations, originally conceived as drawings in the New Yorker magazine, a string of cheap TV cartoons as well as a straight to video feature (Addams Family Reunion) had somewhat tarnished the brand.
(a.) Born under, or influenced by, the planet Saturn.
(a.) Heavy; grave; gloomy; dull; -- the opposite of mercurial; as, a saturnine person or temper.
(a.) Of or pertaining to lead; characterized by, or resembling, lead, which was formerly called Saturn.
(1) The history of saturnine gout is almost as old as civilization itself.
(2) barks saturnine sheriff "Duke" Perkins, his smalltown beard quivering with indignation.
(3) Acute attacks in saturnine gout are frequently polyarticular and tophi rarely develop.
(4) "The more Smith talks about his role as reluctant pop star, the more the claustrophobic tone of Bastille's saturnine pop makes sense.
(5) The finely chiselled, rather saturnine features and piercing eyes were those of a colonial magistrate rather than a bland television personality.
(6) The clinical features of saturnine gout are essentially similar to those of primary gout; however, acute attacks tend to occur in the knee more frequently than the first metatarsophalangeal joint.
(7) Facebook Twitter Pinterest It also captures Kovtun, a saturnine figure in a dark jacket, who flew to London from Hamburg.
(8) Incomplete regression of paralysis and persistant biological abnormalities after chelating treatment were demonstrative of heavy saturnine load even though the toxic exposure was brief.
(9) Among these diseases, lead or saturnine poisoning (colica saturnina) caused by lead monoxide PbO, also known as litharge, was much dreaded (a 17th-century physician from Goslar wrote a treatise on "Lithargyrii fumo noxio morbifico, vulgo dicto 'pit cat'"); a miner's disease associated with phthisis and pareses of a then unknown etiology; and in some cases even with hookworm disease that was much later recognised as yet another professional disease of miners.
(10) One hundred fifty years ago a young but distinguished French scientist, L. Tanquerel des Planches, published a most comprehensive work dealing with almost every known clinical, epidemiological, and occupational aspect of lead poisoning, Traité des Maladies de Plomb ou Saturnines exposing in its second volume, Paralysie de Plomb ou Saturnine his invaluable experience on lead palsy.
(11) Young off-duty local waiters for the most part, sallow and saturnine or handsomely jowly, smoking furiously between sets in the high cold frozen sun before they diligently remount the high cold frozen metal stairs past a flutter of busy-bee BBC continuity wizards: loop-fed multilingual script editors with one eye and one ear on the monitor, one ear clamped to a headphone, chill mittened fingers rewinding pages, an impossible third ear half-tuned to shouted stage directions.
(12) The relationship of these studies with guanase and to the etiology and treatment of saturnine gout, which appears in humans suffering from lead poisoning, is discussed.
(13) Chronic lead exposure is also implicated in the development of saturnine gout and hypertension.
(14) This provides a quantitative insight of the previously described 'capillary activation' phenomenon, caused by lead encephalopathy and reveals it as a significant sequel of saturnine action.
(15) As an actor in rep in the 50s, Pinter was always cast as the saturnine heavy, the man who could turn nasty at any moment, and he retains that aura, a still energy, a volcano that might just blow.
(16) The relation of these findings to saturnine gout is discussed.
(17) If Michelle had dressed herself and her daughters for defeat, she could hardly have chosen anything more saturnine.
(18) The diagnosis of saturnine gout rests on the history of exposure to lead, clinical features of lead toxicity, biochemical confirmation of high serum lead levels and other biochemical abnormalities, and the exclusion of other forms of gout.