(n.) Something kept or steeped in pickle; esp., the pickled ears, feet, etc., of swine.
(n.) The ear; especially, a hog's ear.
(n.) The act of sousing; a plunging into water.
(v. t.) To steep in pickle; to pickle.
(v. t.) To plunge or immerse in water or any liquid.
(v. t.) To drench, as by an immersion; to wet throughly.
(v. t.) To swoop or plunge, as a bird upon its prey; to fall suddenly; to rush with speed; to make a sudden attack.
(v. t.) To pounce upon.
(n.) The act of sousing, or swooping.
(adv.) With a sudden swoop; violently.
(1) The catalyst was a series of confrontations between immigrant youth and the police in the Parisian banlieue of Clichy-sous-Bois .
(2) The two teenagers were electrocuted while hiding in a power substation in Clichy-sous-Bois, north of Paris, in October 2005.
(3) Vulnerable people such as the elderly and hospital patients are increasingly likely to consume food produced by new systems such as 'cook-chill' and 'cuisson sous vide'.
(4) Along the main water courses in the sparsely populated areas of the Sous-Préfecture of Tcholliré, the vectors of onchocerciasis were mainly Simulium damnosum s. str.
(5) Ever since the riots in Clichy-sous-Bois in 2005, all matches with North African teams had become potential triggers for trouble in Paris.
(6) In Aulnay-sous-Bois, which has seen some of the worst of the rioting, residents walked past burnt-out vehicles and buildings with banners reading 'No to violence' and 'Yes to dialogue'.
(7) Their deaths by electrocution triggered riots on the boys' run-down estates in Clichy-sous-Bois, north of Paris, which soon spread across France.
(8) Nutritionists and food scientists have concerns about the food safety of sous vide products and the possible increase in food borne illnesses.
(9) The "Iles sous le Vent" are well staffed and well equipped, but other islands are under privileged.
(10) Of the sausage samples examined, 38% of the fresh pork sausage, 9% of the smoked pork sausage, and 1 sample (souse) of 16 samples of miscellaneous sausage products were contaminated.
(11) Yesterday the right-wing mayor of Aulnay-sous-Bois, Gérard Gaudron, led a silent march of 600 residents between the destroyed fire station and the burnt-out pensioners' day centre in Mille-Mille.
(12) The challenge however is not to reshape Paris, but rather to extend its inherent beauty to its outskirts, les banlieues – a web of small villages, some terribly grand and chic (Neuilly, Versailles, Saint Mandé, Vincennes, Saint Germain-en-Laye), others modest and provincial-looking (Montreuil, Pantin, Malakoff, Montrouge, Saint Gervais) and others still, socially ravaged and architecturally dehumanised (La Courneuve, Clichy-sous-bois).
(13) It comes after an investigation by Channel 4 News estimated last month that more than 11,000 positions currently advertised on the government's Universal Jobmatch website may not actually exist, ranging from vacancies for sous chefs to dry-cleaners.
(14) "Most of the kids in this neighbourhood are the fourth generation of their family in France," said Mohamed Mechmeche, 44, a youth worker in Clichy-sous-Bois who after the riots founded the community pressure group Aclefeu.
(15) Even if they did, the warnings did not deter Bouna Traore, 15, and Ziad Benna, 17, from going into the electricity substation in the Paris suburb of Clichy-sous-Bois.
(16) Activists and youth workers in Clichy-sous-Bois had said that if the case did not go to trial it would be a message that poor families on run-down estates did not deserve justice in France.
(17) While unemployment, poor housing, daily discrimination and racism have run local people into the ground in the poorest parts of Clichy-sous-Bois, it is the daily conflict with police that remains a tinderbox.
(18) It was here in Clichy-sous-Bois in 2005 that the deaths of two boys who had been running from police were the catalyst for the worst riots in modern French history.
(19) That same night, 15 cars were torched in Clichy-sous-Bois, a classic French banlieue of rundown postwar high-rises that are home to 30,000 people, overwhelmingly second and third-generation immigrants whose parents arrived in France as cheap migrant labour from north Africa.
(20) Photograph: Annabel Moeller Heston Shops selling blowtorches, sous-vides and gold leaf should be ready for a last-minute rush as Britain’s peculiar-fusion chef Heston Blumenthal makes his debut as a Radio 2 DJ and gives festive cooking tips.
(n.) A man or woman engaged or joined in wedlock; a married person, husband or wife.
(n.) A married man, in distinct from a spousess or married woman; a bridegroom or husband.
(n.) To wed; to espouse.
(1) The results indicated that 48% of the sample either regularly checked their own skin or had it checked by another person (such as a spouse), and 17% had been screened by a general practitioner in the preceding 12 months.
(2) A series of hierarchical multiple regressions revealed the effects of Surgency, Agreeableness, Conscientiousness, Emotional Stability, and Intellect on evoking upset in spouses through condescension (e.g., treating spouse as stupid or inferior), possessiveness (demanding too much time and attention), abuse (slapping spouse), unfaithfulness (having sex with others), inconsiderateness (leaving toilet seat up), moodiness (crying a lot), alcohol abuse (drinking too much alcohol), emotional constriction (hiding emotions to act tough), and self-centeredness (acting selfishly).
(3) Nurses have a responsibility to care for the spouse caregiver as well as the patient.
(4) No significant differences in any of the measures were found in spouses.
(5) In this longitudinal study, involving twice monthly samples from each participant and carried out in two phases lasting at least six and three months respectively, we have confirmed that fluctuations in T8+ cells occur in patients with MS and also found a significant reduction in this lymphocyte subpopulation in patients' spouses but not their siblings, compared with unrelated controls.
(6) It seems to be working: nearly a quarter of online daters have met a long-term partner or spouse through the sites.
(7) Neither the sufferers and their spouses, nor the 20 couples who constituted the control group, showed any relationship between partners with respect to angular displacement.
(8) Using confirmatory factor analysis on an independent sample (N = 377), these dimensions were tested for factorial invariance across spouse and nonspouse caregivers and between caregivers of persons with cancer and those caring for persons with Alzheimer's disease.
(9) But I have heard from other people who have lost spouses in this way, and fathers and mothers, and anger is perfectly appropriate.
(10) Husband's self-care activities, uncertainty, and husband's physical and mental symptoms were concerns that spouses frequently reported at T2.
(11) Who else in American politics would be so audacious as to have one spouse accept money from foreign governments and businesses while the other charted American foreign policy?” Schweizer asks.
(12) Compared to our subjects, Coombs found spouses were either housewives or held lower level jobs rather than demanding careers, and consequently our subjects experienced greater difficulty meeting demands of everyday life (cooking, cleaning, child care).
(13) Spouses, elite elderly, and young subjects did not differ in their ability to recognize correctly recently heard stimuli or to complete word stems.
(14) Product-moment correlations for FVC of spouse pairs were 0.18 (n = 90 pairs) if neither smoked, 0.013 (n = 45 pairs) if only the wife smoked, 0.18 (n = 118 pairs) if only the husband smoked, and -0.04 (n = 83 pairs) if both smoked.
(15) Articles in the popular press notwithstanding, data from the 1984 National Long-term Care Survey indicate that a relatively small number of adult children and spouses assume the multiple responsibilities of elder care and child care or employment.
(16) On the other hand, in the "Ms" (as in other "panmixed" populations) positive assortative mating among hereditary-predisposed persons is a more significant factor influencing family transmission of EFP, since the correlation between probands and their spouses is rpp = 0.31 (p less than 0.001) in the "Ms", as compared to rpp = 0.19 (p less than 0.1) in the "Rs".
(17) Significant associations were found in the relationship of suicide potential to verbal attack by spouse (p = .03), vacillation in the last two weeks (p = .02), and vacillation since the first serious discussion of divorce (p = .02).
(18) The only factor which affected degree of adjustment was communication with the spouse.
(19) We compared self- and spouse reports of snoring and other symptoms of sleep apnea syndrome ascertained from married couples in a community-based survey.
(20) Functional status is defined as the woman's performance of activities related to her possible multiple roles of spouse, parent, homemaker, community member, and worker.