gestant

gestant

(ˈdʒɛstənt)
adj
laden or burdened
References in periodicals archive ?
D'une part, les pratiques relatives au corps en capacite de reproduction, au corps gestant et a l'enfant produit relevent de logiques individuelles de personnes en situation precaire qui mobilisent les ressources de leur appareil reproducteur dans la construction de leurs strategies de survie, et parfois en fonction de l'offre qui se presente a elles, <<personnes cibles>> de certains programmes sanitaires.
Ademas se sabia por la Germania de Tacito 45, que los "Aestii", es decir, los habitantes de la costa del Mar Baltico, habian tenido la costumbre de usar imagenes de jabalies como "totem": "insigne superstitionis formas aprorum gestant; id pro armis omnique tutela securum deae cultorem etiam inter hostes praestat" (1979).
The place to hold the interview was agreed upon with the participants, holding them at their homes, with only the gestant and the interviewers present.
This social behavior that denotes concern by the family implies in the gestant emotional distress, given that it is not perceived as positive: I was nervous, in constant tension; I have two bags ready, mine and theirs.
(homines QVI GESTANT QVIque AVSCVLTANT crimina, / si meo arbitratu liceat, omnes pendeant, / GESTORES linguis, AVdiTORES AVRIBVS), dove i due neologismi (20), gestor ("riportatore di dicerie") e auditor ("uditore"), prime attestazioni e hapax plautini, richiamano fonicamente i due verbi omeoteleutici del verso precedente, puntualizzati dall' anafora del relativo (qui): infatti gestores, che deriva dal verbo gero, crea figura etimologica con il frequentativo gestant, mentre auditores e unito da allitterazione ad auscultant (e anche al seguente auribus a stretto contatto (21)).
penatores qui penus gestant. Deriva da un sostantivo penus "uocem a Catone iocose formatam eos, qui penum quaerunt, significare suspicatur" (Thes.
A number of different terms have been used to des- cribe this condition; such as Busch in 1897 first sug- gested the use of 'dens in dente'which implies the radio- graphic appearance of "tooth within a tooth".12 Hunter suggested the term "dilated composite odon-tome".13 Of the various terms 'dens invaginatus' would appear to be the most appropriate as it reflects the infolding of the outer portion (enamel) into the inner portion (dentin) with the formation of a pocket and dead space Synonyms for this malformation are: Dens in dente, invaginated odontome, dilated gestant odontome, dilated composite odontome, tooth inclusion and dens telescope.3, 4, 6
Gentiles clypeos sunt qui in Iovis alite gestant, Sunt quibus aut serpens, aut leo signa ferunt.
Since such desire is "contra iura bouis" (243), however, it turns them tOO from tractable, productive creatures into dangerous monstrosities, bear-footed, dragon-tailed, and terrifying: "Vrsinosque pedes caudas similesque draconum / Gestant, quo pauidus omnis abhorret eos" (255-56).
Fuisse regibus francis buffones tris [sic] nobilitatis quidem insigne: sed Clodoneo Christianis sacris iniciato demissum celo esse id quod nunc reges gestant, lilia scilicet aurea quibus subest celi sereni color, / quem azurum Franci dicunt.
Nunc vero, tempore Christianitatis & a tempore quo reges Franciae effecti fuerunt Christiani, mutata est natura, quia insequendum est id quod tendit ad finem & effectum illius Christianitatis cuius nomen, fidem, & protectionem assumpsit: quod deus advertens & volens illi providere secundum quod decens erat, postquam Clodoveus Christianus effectus fuit, demissum fuit ei e coelo scutum, id quod reges Franciae nunc gestant, continens tria lilia aurea, quibus subest coeli sereni color, quem azuri Franci dicunt.
of days guaranteed by borax justifies the gestant watchwoman