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 (ĕ′o͞o-stä′kyō), Bartolomeo c. 1510-1574.
Italian anatomist noted for his descriptions of the human ear and teeth as well as the kidney, heart, and other organs.


(ˌɛ uˈstɑ kyɔ)

Bartolommeo, 1524?–1574, Italian anatomist. Latin, Eu•sta•chi•us (yuˈsteɪ ki əs)
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Noun1.Eustachio - Italian anatomist who was one of the fathers of modern anatomy; noted for descriptions of the ear and the heart (1520-1574)
References in periodicals archive ?
Westman's occasionally age-weathered but still handsomely sturdy tones were aptly suited to Eustachio, the town's heroic mayor and loving paterfamilias; he had all the Donizettian vocal gestures down pat.
It comes nearly 500 years after the Eustachian tube was first identified and described by Italian anatomist Bartolomeo Eustachio in 1562 in Rome.
By examining Rousseau's famous one-act Le devin du village alongside Eustachio Bambini's bouffons troupe, as well as little-known contemporaries, Charlton presents a comprehensive study of musical life in and around Paris between the years 1739 and 1774, "roughly between Rameau's zenith and Gluck's advent" (p.
A friendly guide customises the tour according to preference, but typically it can start with a visit to Eustachio, a historic coffee bar dating back to the 1950s, which is frequented by politicans for coffee breaks (it is located near the Pantheon); in Rome, coffee isn't a leisurely affair, but rather something quick that regularly punctuates the day.
Craig Smith was a craggy, dignified Eustachio, while Paula Sides as Eleonora and Catherine Darby in the trouser-role of her husband Aurelio both stood out vocally.
1) But in 1564, the year of Shakespeare's birth, Bartolomeo Eustachio, an anatomy professor at Collegio della Sapienza in Rome, described renal tubules ("furrows and small canals") that transport urine from nephrons (Figure In 1662, at the age of 19, anatomist and physiologist Lorenzo Bellini determined that the kidneys separate urine from blood "by a distinct anatomical arrangement which would become known as the kidney glomeruli.
She leaves a son, Eustachio Staffieri and his wife Denise of Southbridge; three daughters, Camilla Calcagni of Southbridge, Concetta Pettinella and her husband Antonio of Southbridge, and Nazzarena Novelli and her husband Michele of Wakefield; a sister Vincenza Sticca-Tucci of Melbourne, Australia; nine grandchildren, fifteen great grandchildren and several nieces and nephews.
Saint Eustachio is the Saint Patron of hunters (the feast day is on 20 September), to whom a Church in Sessa Aurunca was dedicated (1047).
The remark by Nicole--to which Manzoni refers explicitly in a letter to Eustachio Degola, 15 May 1825 (Tutte le opere, vii.
In chapter 3, Parisi looks at the relationship among three texts: Bossuet's Exposition de la doctrine de l'eglise catholique; the Exhortation a une nouvelle catholique, composed by Eustachio Degola upon the conversion of Henriette Blondel, Manzoni's wife, from Calvinism to Catholicism; and Manzoni's own Osservazioni sulla morale cattolica.
In 1565, the thoracic duct was discovered in a horse by Eustachio, an Italian anatomist; this duct was discovered in man by Veslingus in 1634.
3) These books--containing the chants for the celebration of the Mass (graduals) and of the Office (antiphonaries), and all preserved today at the Archivio dell'Opera di Santa Maria del Fiore--were lavishly illuminated by Monte di Giovanni (1448-1532/33) and Frate Eustachio (Tommaso di Baldassarre di Tommaso, 1473-1555), two of the most distinguished contemporary Florentine miniaturists.