asterion

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  • noun

Words related to asterion

the craniometric point at the junction of the lamboid suture and the occipitomastoid suture and the parietomastoid suture

References in periodicals archive ?
7, Lactantius, Venantius, Asterius, Victorinus, Dionysius, Apostolic Teaching and Constitutions, Homily, and Liturgies, Charles Scribner's Sons, New York 1899, 387-505.
59) Asterius of Amaseia, Homily of the Rich Man and Lazarus, PG 11, 169B.
ROTHSCHILD & JORDAN (1906) also described subspecies stabilis from Central America, recognized asterius as a subspecies of P.
On retrouve cette interpretation dans des textes des 4e et 5e siecles, dont celui du Sophiste Asterius.
Asterius, Bishop of Amasea in Pontus, noted in 400 A.
Asterius of Amaseia's Ekphrasis on Saint Euphemia speaks to this final point.
Mechanical properties of the stalk and cirri of the sea lily Cenocrinus asterius.
Eine Schrift gegen Asterius von Kappadokien, Eusebius von Caesura, Markell von Ankyra und Photin von Sirmium.
We investigated this question in the eastern black swallowtail, Papilio polyxenes asterius Stoll.
Aided in satisfying it by Daedalus, she bore the Minotaur, whose name was Asterius.
s words, whereas earlier theologians like Eusebius of Caesarea and Asterius could "employ other names for God like 'Father' alongside of 'unbegotten,'" Aetius and Eunomius "focus exclusively upon 'unbegotten'" (114).
Among other, they include a bookstore whose labyrinthine description mirrors the Library of Babel, and Asterius Rash, the owner of the store, an old man who is blind like Borges, and who turns out to be a villain.
The ideal of civic solidarity through worship and celebration was a familiar concept from ancient times, one which Asterius felt to be entirely in keeping with the practice of Christianity at the end of the fourth century.
Ecology and functional morphology of the isocrinid Cenocrinus asterius (Linnaeus) (Echinodermata: Crinoidea): in situ and laboratory experiments and observations.
Wolfram Kinzig presents an absorbing piece of detective work about what lies behind Severus' story of Asterius the Sophist's dramatic appeal for readmission to the church: a 'wandering story' that is also told of another sophist, Ecebolius.