Tourette syndrome

(redirected from Tourette Disorder)
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Tou·rette syndrome

 (to͝o-rĕt′) or Tou·rette's syndrome (-rĕts′)
n.
A neurological disorder characterized by multiple motor and vocal tics, such as blinking, shrugging, sniffing, or repeating phrases. It is usually diagnosed in childhood or adolescence and often becomes less severe in adulthood. Also called Gilles de la Tourette syndrome.

[After Georges Gilles de la Tourette (1857-1904), French physician.]

Tourette syndrome

(tʊəˈrɛt)
n
(Pathology) a brain disorder characterized by involuntary outbursts of swearing, spitting, barking, etc, and sudden involuntary movements. Also called: Gilles de la Tourette syndrome, Tourette's syndrome or Tourette's
[C20: named after Georges Gilles de la Tourette (1857–1904), French neurologist]
Translations

Tourette syndrome

[tʊəˈrɛtˌsɪndrəʊm] Tourette's syndrome [tʊəˈrɛtsˌsɪndrəʊm] Nsíndrome m de Tourette

Tourette(’s) syndrome

nTourettesyndrom nt
References in periodicals archive ?
She pointed to an open-label safety and tolerability study she recently published on the use of aripiprazole for children and adolescents with Tourette disorder (J.
Probands were excluded if they were under 18 years of age or had schizophrenia, mental retardation, dementia, or Tourette disorder.
Piacentini, director of the Child & Adolescent OCD, Anxiety, and Tourette Disorders Program at the University of California, Los Angeles.