v. i.1.To crackle; to rustle, as a silk garment.
[imp. & p. p. Brustled ( ); p. pr. & vb. n. Brustling ( ).]
2.To make a show of fierceness or defiance; to bristle.
To brustle up
to bristle up.
- Otway.
n.1.A bristle.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
"Nerve cells produced from iPS cells are nowadays the most attractive tool for research into brain diseases and pharmaceutical research," said Oliver Brustle of the University Hospital Bonn (UKB).
(26.) Terebesi S, Giannakopoulos NN, Brustle F, Hellmann D, Turp JC, Schindler HJ.
This attention reached a peak in the 1930s, when the image of Anton Bruckner and his music figured importantly in the cultural pantheon of National Socialism (see Brustle, Gilliam, Hansen, Mayer-Hirzberger, and Korstvedt, "Anton Bruckner in the Third Reich and After").
Brustle O, Spiro AC, Karram K, Choudhary K, Okabe S, McKay RD, et al .
Brustle, "A rosette-type, self-renewing human ES cell-derived neural stem cell with potential for in vitro instruction and synaptic integration," Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, vol.
El caso Brustle se desarrolla alrededor de la cuestion general relativa de la propiedad del cuerpo humano, y del uso y comercializacion de sus partes.
with regard to European Court of Justice Case C-34/10 Oliver Brustle v
2010); Enrico Bonadio, Biotech Patents and Morality After Brustle, Eur.
(24.) Bollig N, Brustle A, Kellner K, Ackermann W, Abass E, Raifer H, et al.