FEVER


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Related to FEVER: fever treatment
AcronymDefinition
FEVERFostering Electric Vehicle Expansion in the Rockies (Denver Metro Clean Cities Coalition; Denver, CO)
FEVERFriends of the Education Voucher Experiment in Representative Regions (UK)
FEVERFuel-cell Vehicle of Extended Range
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References in classic literature ?
The good soul was wide awake in a minute, and took the lead at once, assuring that there was no need to worry; every one had scarlet fever, and if rightly treated, nobody died, all of which Jo believed, and felt much relieved as they went up to call Meg.
The sickness -- the nausea -- The pitiless pain -- Have ceased, with the fever That maddened my brain -- With the fever called "Living" That burned in my brain.
Wrench, said that the symptoms yesterday might have been disguising, and that this form of fever was very equivocal in its beginnings: he would go immediately to the druggist's and have a prescription made up in order to lose no time, but he would write to Mr.
Miss Halcombe passed a very bad night, the fever coming and going, and getting worse towards the morning instead of better.
The doctor retired into the kitchen, where, addressing himself to the landlady, he complained bitterly of the undutiful behaviour of his patient, who would not be blooded, though he was in a fever.
The second day a fever had come and D'Arnot thought that it meant infection and he knew that he would die.
"To tell the truth, I have quite a high fever," said the sportsman.
On the morning of the fourth day of his fever, Sheldon lay on the veranda, gazing dimly out over the raging ocean.
Pontellier was quite sure Raoul had no fever. He had gone to bed perfectly well, she said, and nothing had ailed him all day.
Last winter, soon after...you came to see us," she said, with a guilty and at the same time confiding smile, "all Dolly's children had scarlet fever, and he happened to come and see her.
The second day after leaving the Ugambi the baby fell ill with fever. Anderssen knew what the outcome must be, but he had not the heart to tell Jane Clayton the truth, for he had seen that the young woman had come to love the child almost as passionately as though it had been her own flesh and blood.
"Anyhow, he's as rotten full of fever as the rest of you," said the Infant, at length on the big divan.