surgeon


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sur·geon

 (sûr′jən)
n.
A physician specializing in surgery.

[Middle English surgien, from Anglo-Norman, short for Old French cirurgien, from cirurgie, surgery; see surgery.]

surgeon

(ˈsɜːdʒən)
n
1. (Surgery) a medical practitioner who specializes in surgery
2. (Medicine) a medical officer in the Royal Navy
3. (Military) a medical officer in the Royal Navy
[C14: from Anglo-Norman surgien, from Old French cirurgien; see surgery]

sur•geon

(ˈsɜr dʒən)

n.
a physician who specializes in surgery.
[1250–1300; Middle English surgien < Anglo-French; Old French cirurgien= cirurgi(e) surgery + -en -an1]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.surgeon - a physician who specializes in surgerysurgeon - a physician who specializes in surgery
amputator - a surgeon who removes part or all of a limb
cosmetic surgeon, plastic surgeon - a surgeon who beautifies the body (especially the face)
doc, doctor, physician, Dr., MD, medico - a licensed medical practitioner; "I felt so bad I went to see my doctor"
brain surgeon, neurosurgeon - someone who does surgery on the nervous system (especially the brain)
Translations
جَرّاحجَرَّاحكَبير الأطِبّاء في الجَيْش
chirurgvojenský lékař
kirurgmilitærlæge
kirurg
kirurgi
kirurg
sebészhajóorvoskatonaorvos
herlæknirskurðlæknirskurîlæknir
外科医執刀医
외과의사
chirurgaschirurgijachirurginischirurgiškaigydytojo kabinetas
kara ārstsķirurgs
chirurgvojenský lekár
kirurg
kirurg
แพทย์ผ่าตัด
cerrahoperatöraskerî doktor
bác sĩ phẫu thuật

surgeon

[ˈsɜːdʒən]
A. Ncirujano/a m/f (Mil, Naut) → médico m, oficial m médico
see also veterinary
B. CPD Surgeon General N (US) jefe del servicio federal de sanidad

surgeon

[ˈsɜːrən] nchirurgien(ne) m/f
She's a surgeon → Elle est chirurgienne.surgeon general n [surgeons general] (pl)
(in army)médecin m général
(US) (ADMINISTRATION)ministre mf de la Santé

surgeon

nChirurg(in) m(f); (Mil) → Stabsarzt m/-ärztin f; (Naut) → Marinearzt m/-ärztin f ? dental surgeon, veterinary surgeon

surgeon

[ˈsɜːdʒn] nchirurgo

surgeon

(ˈsəːdʒən) noun
1. a doctor who treats injuries or diseases by operations in which the body sometimes has to be cut open, eg to remove a diseased part.
2. a doctor in the army or navy.
surgery (ˈsəːdʒəri) plural ˈsurgeries
1. the practice or art of a surgeon. to specialize in surgery.
2. a doctor's or dentist's room in which he examines patients.
surgical (ˈsəːdʒikəl) adjective
of, or by means of, surgery. surgical instruments; He is in need of surgical treatment.
ˈsurgically adverb

surgeon

جَرَّاح chirurg kirurg Chirurg χειρουργός cirujano kirurgi chirurgien kirurg chirurgo 外科医 외과의사 chirurg kirurg chirurg cirurgião хирург kirurg แพทย์ผ่าตัด cerrah bác sĩ phẫu thuật 外科医生

sur·geon

n. cirujano-a.

surgeon

n cirujano -na mf; general — cirujano general; oral — cirujano oral or bucal; orthopedic— cirujano ortopédico, cirujano de los huesos (fam); thoracic — cirujano torácico; vascular — cirujano vascular
References in classic literature ?
The only surgeon was one who combined the occasional exercise of that noble art with the daily and habitual flourish of a razor.
Yes, it's just as I thought, he's a terrible bedfellow; he's been in a fight, got dreadfully cut, and here he is, just from the surgeon.
Remember, also, that the surgeon must operate from above, some eight or ten feet intervening between him and his subject, and that subject almost hidden in a discolored, rolling, and oftentimes tumultuous and bursting sea.
He was gentle and very clever in his management of horses, and could doctor them almost as well as a farrier, for he had lived two years with a veterinary surgeon.
Some time ago, Elzbieta was told, a Chicago billionaire had paid a fortune to bring a great European surgeon over to cure his little daughter of the same disease from which Kristoforas had suffered.
And as for my axe -- well, I made up my mind that the next time I lent an axe to a surgeon I would pick my century.
I took her in my lap, and the surgeon sponged off the blood and took a needle and thread and began to sew it up; it had to have a lot of stitches, and each one made her scrunch a little, but she never let go a sound.
The combatants were placed face to face, each with several members of his own corps about him to assist; two seconds, well padded, and with swords in their hands, took their stations; a student belonging to neither of the opposing corps placed himself in a good position to umpire the combat; another student stood by with a watch and a memorandum-book to keep record of the time and the number and nature of the wounds; a gray-haired surgeon was present with his lint, his bandages, and his instruments.
It was full of people; the whole village was there, or in the yard; and there was a surgeon, and there was Joe, and there was a group of women, all on the floor in the midst of the kitchen.
It was a master surgeon, him that ampytated me--out of college and all--Latin by the bucket, and what not; but he was hanged like a dog, and sun-dried like the rest, at Corso Castle.
James Bates, an eminent surgeon in London, with whom I continued four years.
Behind this group walked the surgeon; and behind the surgeon the door closed.