Aesculapius


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  • noun

Synonyms for Aesculapius

son of Apollo

References in periodicals archive ?
Telesphoros is also depicted together with Aesculapius and Hygeia on the coins of Bizya and Pautalia.
The contract is for the provision of services of maintenance with access to new versions of IT systems HIS Aesculapius and Simple ERP modules owned by the Employer and update service IRIS system and to provide the Employer assistance service during the contract period.
They represented Greek physicians Galen and Hippocrates along with goddess of health Hygeia and Roman god of medicine Aesculapius.
An even stronger position was taken in the next edition of Cope's text: "The patient cried out for relief, the relatives are insistent that something should be done, and the humane disciple of Aesculapius may think it is his first duty to diminish or banish the too obvious agony by administering a narcotic.
Image: Aesculapius, the Roman god of healing (Wikimedia Commons/Baumeister/DenkmEnler des klassischen Altertums, 1888)
What better way is there to illustrate this marriage between science and nature-Aegle being the daughter of Aesculapius, the god of medicine, and Epione, the goddess of soothing of pain.
What does the medical emblem the Staff of Aesculapius consist of?
Aesculapius was a White man: Antebellum racism and male chauvinism at Harvard Medical School.
It is the spirit of Hippocrates and Aristotle, and not that of Aesculapius and Chiron the Centaur, that rules the medicine of our time (British Medical Journal 1922:883).
From here Cartari goes on to detail the lore associated with Apollo's son, Aesculapius, for whom the cock is similarly sacred, and who is himself the father of Hygeia, or Health, which is associated with the cornucopia he frequently holds.
On the other side, Leontes's punishment seems to correspond to Spenser's Aesculapius, who endures "endlesse penaunce for one fault" (1.
It features the badge of the Royal Army Medical Corps - the rod and serpent of Aesculapius, the Greek God of medicine - and the words In Arduis Fidelius (Steadfast in Adversity).
Asklepios: the ancient Greek god of medicine and healing, worshiped by the Romans as Aesculapius.
How many brave men, how many fair ladies, how many gallant young people, whom any physician--were he Galen, Hippocrates, or Aesculapius himself--would have pronounced in the soundest of health, ate with their kinsfolk, companions, and friends in the morning, and, when evening came, supped with their forefathers in the other world.
Aesculapius, a Roman physician, induced a "deep sleep" and reduced pain by stroking with his hand (Bryan, 1963, p.