ague

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  • noun

Synonyms for ague

a fit of shivering or shaking

successive stages of chills and fever that is a symptom of malaria

a mark (') placed above a vowel to indicate pronunciation

References in periodicals archive ?
For instance, Steers (1977) strongly agued that tenure was the single best predictor of turnover because it represented an employee's past behaviour and summarized his or her relationship with the organization.
2 Peter Houston agued the Olympics have become bloated enough by professionalism without bringing a raft of pounds 100,000-a-week footballers into the mix.
Even if the old constitution was active, the army had no right to rule the country," he agued.
If we return to Buckley's question, what kind of man was a member of the ASE; it can be agued that the skilled of the Dunedin branch are best understood in terms of eclecticism of skill.
14] Castle has agued that "Fielding's eminently 'enlightened' approach to the world, his yearning for categorical distinctions and differences (particularly with regard to sex)" produced his "curious obsession" with Hamilton (The Female Thermometer, 16).
AK Dogar further agued he had no affiliation with any political party and he had filed petition against Mian Nawaz Sharif in the past.
On the other hand, Reagan's Secretary of State, George Shultz, agued that diplomacy and force cannot be completely separated, and insisted that power and diplomacy always go hand-in-hand and a diplomatic effort not backed by strength is ineffectual.
Some have agued that immigration could maintain a youthful age structure despite demographic change, (6) an argument that seems to have influenced public attitudes to immigration.
In that case, the United States agued that Nicaragua's complaint against it should be deemed inadmissible because the Court could not adequately determine what was occurring on the ground in Central America.