Oroya fever O·ro·ya fever (ə-roi’ə, ô-rô’yä)
An acute endemic disease of the central Andes caused by the bacterium Bartonella bacilliformis and marked by high fever, rheumatic pains, albuminuria, and progressive severe anemia. Also called Carrión’s disease.
[aw-raw ee plah-tah; English awr-oh ee plah-tuh] /ˈɔ rɔ i ˈplɑ tɑ; English ˈɔr oʊ i ˈplɑ tə/ Spanish. 1. gold and silver: motto of Montana.
[aw-raws-kaw] /ɔˈrɔs kɔ/ noun 1. José Clemente [haw-se kle-men-te] /hɔˈsɛ klɛˈmɛn tɛ/ (Show IPA), 1883–1949, Mexican painter. /Spanish oˈrɔθko/ noun 1. José Clemente (xoˈse kleˈmente). 1883–1949, Mexican painter, noted for his monumental humanistic murals
ordinary, reasonable, and prudent
forelock or fawn, a Moabitess, the wife of Chilion (Ruth 1:4; 4:10). On the death of her husband she accompanied Naomi, her mother-in-law, part of the way to Bethlehem, and then returned to Moab.
[awr-fuh n] /ˈɔr fən/ noun 1. a child who has lost both parents through death, or, less commonly, one parent. 2. a young animal that has been deserted by or has lost its mother. 3. a person or thing that is without protective affiliation, sponsorship, etc.: The committee is an orphan of the previous administration. […]