Acute hepatic failure precipitated in a patient with subclinical liver disease by vibrionic
and clostridial septicemia.
Campylobacter jejuni is recognised as the aetiological agent of avian vibrionic
hepatitis (Carter and Cole, 1993; Ojo, 1993) of laying chickens.
Campylobacteriosis, also known as vibriosis and vibrionic
abortion in animals, is a zoonotic disease caused by the genus of bacteria Campylobacter, a gram-negative curved rod-shaped bacterium (kampter is Greek for bend or angle and bakterion is Greek for little rod).
pullorum has been associated with vibrionic hepatitis in laying hens, both macroscopically and microscopically (7).
Possible association of Helicobacter pullorum with lesions of vibrionic hepatitis in poultry.
The complete setting of the utopian dream exceeds the breadth of the simple quotation; however, the enunciation points to an equivalence which makes the fictional world of the amusement park a parallel to the entire history of the world, ancient and modern: "Son regard allait de la tombe a la tente, et de la tente a la tombe, puis se posait, nostalgique et lasse, sur la vibrionique et poussiereuse agitation dont il se glorifiait d'etre responsable" (113) ("His eyes went from the tomb to the tent, and from the tent to the tomb, then posed themselves from both nostalgia and fatigue on the vibrionic and dusty stir for which he was so proud to be responsible").
Queneau's description sets the utopian society up at a "vibrionic" distance, a choice of words which by a fake sort of realism, an unreal utopianism, evokes the tension, the energy if not the meaning (or lack of singular meaning) of a text by Mallarme.
Therefore the text uses the particularity of the local coloring of this utopia ("vibrionic") only theatrically, in order to proceed from a mild parody of the amusement park as a utopian society to a critical survey of readers' apprehensions of culture as a whole.
Swine dysentery, also known as bloody scours or vibrionic dysentery, is caused by the bacterium Serpulina hyodysenteriae (Harris et al., 1993).
Swine Dysentery (Bloody Scours, Vibrionic Dysentery, Black Scours).