References in classic literature ?
The semblance of a human face to be formed on the side of a mountain, or in the fracture of a small stone, by a lusus naturae [freak of nature].
Don't be angry, my good man," said Cornelius, with his good-tempered smile, "the worst thing for a fracture is excitement, by which the blood is heated.
Moreover, there was no fracture of the vertebrae at the nape of the neck, and it was evident that he had not been hanged.
No; by a gesture he bade us crouch beside him in a deep fracture of the rock, his hand pointed to one part of the liquid mass, which I watched attentively.
In their dark fractures huge crustacea, perched upon their high claws like some war-machine, watched us with fixed eyes, and under our feet crawled various kinds of annelides.
In an instant I was precipitated and had the misfortune to fracture my arm.
By this unprovoked and unjustifiable act, our venerable friend had suffered a fracture of one of its rungs.
Even if he did not intend it, some time, when he was slugging a scab, the scab would fracture his skull on a stone curbing or a cement sidewalk.
The working of these engines was not without danger, for at 20,000 feet below the surface of the water, and under such great pressure, they were exposed to fracture, the consequences of which would be dreadful.
A bullet in the head, a fracture of the skull, the seat of reason shattered--with only these can I compare the sensation which exhausted and left me void of sense.
And then holding forth the broken arm, he began a long and very learned lecture of anatomy, in which simple and double fractures were most accurately considered; and the several ways in which Jones might have broken his arm were discussed, with proper annotations showing how many of these would have been better, and how many worse than the present case.
A total of 102,464 adult patients with fracture from 2009 to 2016 are included.