partial or total loss of sight, especially in the absence of a gross lesion or injury.
M. Petrequin, in his Trait Pratique, records two cases of amaurosis in young girls produced by lumbrici.
Parasites T. Spencer Cobbold
Cataract may be simple, or complicated with amaurosis, adhesions, etc.
Special Report on Diseases of Cattle U.S. Department of Agriculture
Amaurotic (amaurosis, blindness) family idiocy is hereditary, and the child dies at about two years of age.
The Ethics of Medical Homicide and Mutilation Austin O’Malley
Am′blyopy, dullness or obscurity of eyesight without any apparent defect in the organs; the first stage of amaurosis.
The New Gresham Encyclopedia. Vol. 1 Part 1 Various
amaurosis, a weakness or loss of vision, the cause of which was at one time unknown.
The Nuttall Encyclopaedia Edited by Rev. James Wood
In amaurosis the pupil is dilated to its full extent; the eye looks clear, but does not respond to light.
Special Report on Diseases of the Horse United States Department of Agriculture
amaurosis is a paralysis of the nerves of the eye: it is sometimes cured, but then gradually, and not instantaneously.
Journal in France in 1845 and 1848 with Letters from Italy in 1847 T. W. (Thomas William) Allies
If there are still some who cannot see that I am right, then let them, without delay, be operated upon for amaurosis.
Public School Education Michael Mller
(pathol) blindness, esp when occurring without observable damage to the eye
amaurosis am·au·ro·sis (ām’ô-rō’sĭs)
Blindness, especially without apparent change in the eye, as from a cortical lesion.
am’au·rot’ic (-rŏt’ĭk) adj.
- Amaurosis congenita of leber
amaurosis congenita of leber amaurosis congenita of Leber amaurosis con·gen·i·ta of Le·ber (kən-jěn’ĭ-tə, lā’bər) n. A cone-rod abiotrophy that causes blindness or severely reduces vision at birth.
- Amaurosis fugax
amaurosis fugax amaurosis fugax amaurosis fu·gax (fōō’gāks’, fyōō’-) n. A temporary blindness that may result from transient ischemia caused by an insufficiency of the carotid artery or exposure to centrifugal force.
partial or total loss of sight, especially in the absence of a gross lesion or injury. Historical Examples amaurotic (amaurosis, blindness) family idiocy is hereditary, and the child dies at about two years of age. The Ethics of Medical Homicide and Mutilation Austin O’Malley noun (pathol) blindness, esp when occurring without observable damage to the […]
- Amaurotic pupil
amaurotic pupil amaurotic pupil n. A pupil in an eye that is blind because of ocular or optic nerve disease, and that contracts in response to light only when the normal eye is stimulated with light.