[poh-is] /ˈpoʊ ɪs/
John Cowper, 1872–1963, English author.
his brother, Llewelyn, 1884–1939, English author.
his brother, Theodore Francis, 1875–1953, English author.
a county in E Wales. 1960 sq. mi. (5077 sq. km).
a county in E Wales, formed in 1974 from most of Breconshire, Montgomeryshire, and Radnorshire. Administrative centre: Llandrindod Wells. Pop: 129 300 (2003 est). Area: 5077 sq km (1960 sq miles)
John Cowper (ˈkuːpə). 1872–1963, British novelist, essayist, and poet, who spent much of his life in the US His novels include Wolf Solent (1929), A Glastonbury Romance (1932), and Owen Glendower (1940)
his brother, Llewelyn. 1884–1939, British essayist and journalist
his brother, T(heodore) F(rancis). 1875–1953, British novelist and short-story writer, noted for such religious fables as Mr Weston’s Good Wine (1927) and Unclay (1931)
[poks] /pɒks/ noun, Pathology. 1. a disease characterized by multiple skin pustules, as . 2. . 3. Also called soil rot. Plant Pathology. a disease of sweet potatoes, characterized by numerous pitlike lesions on the roots, caused by a fungus, Streptomyces ipomoea. 4. (used as an interjection to express distaste, rejection, aversion, etc.): A pox […]
Poxviridae Pox·vir·i·dae (pŏks-vēr’ĭ-dē’) n. A family of large complex DNA viruses, including the vaccinia and variola viruses, that are pathogenic to humans and animals and have an affinity for skin tissue.
[poks-vahy-ruh s] /ˈpɒksˌvaɪ rəs/ noun, plural poxviruses. 1. any of a group of large, brick-shaped DNA-containing that infect humans and other animals, including the of smallpox and various other . poxvirus pox·vi·rus (pŏks’vī’rəs) n. A virus of the family Poxviridae.
/ˈpɒksɪ/ adjective (slang) poxier, poxiest 1. having or having had syphilis 2. rotten; lousy adjective infected with a pox Word Origin from chickenpox, smallpox adj. 1853 in literal sense, from pox + -y (2). As a deprecatory adjective, attested in English dialects by 1899.