Also found in: Medical.


n.1.(Zool.) A large food fish (Diagramma lineatum), native of the East Indies.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
[5] Suction rectal biopsy developed by Bodian in 1960,[6] which greatly facilitated in the diagnosis by obviating the need for general anaesthesia.
(29.) Etz CD, Di Luozzo G, Bello R, Luehr M, Khan MZ, Bodian CA, et al.
To control Qur'anic schooling and encourage Senegalese people to enrol their children in colonial schools, the French authorities established the first Franco-Arabic schools (medersas), where teaching took place in both French and Arabic (Villalon and Bodian 2012).
In other cases, conversos who maintained close ties to their Jewish brethren until the expulsion in 1492 preserved a connection, to one degree or another, to their ancestral faith (Bodian 8).
(35.) Bodendorf U, Fischer F, Bodian D, Multhaup G, Paganetti P.
Sarr SA, Djibrilla S, Aw F, Bodian M, Babaka K, Ngaide AA, Dioum M, Ba SA (2017) Marfan syndrome and cardiovascular complications: results of a family investigation.
Three years ago it was a baker of Senegalese origin, Djibril Bodian, a two-time winner.
See also Miriam Bodian, Hebrews of the Portuguese Nation: Conversos and Community in Early Modern Amsterdam (Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1997); David Sorkin "The Port Jew: Notes Toward a Social Type," Journal of Jewish Studies 50, no.