"biliousness," he remarked, and started out in search of stray journalistic work.
There are children with whom eggs do not agree; these children are disposed to "biliousness."
It is of special service in dyspepsia, biliousness, rheumatism, etc.
Fats, when freely used, give rise to indigestion and 'biliousness.'
You find the very whites of your eyes turning yellow with biliousness.
There is more yellow in life from biliousness, than from the state of the atmosphere.
Hot baths are an excellent remedy for nausea or biliousness.
The worse enemy of technic is biliousness, and biliousness is sure to follow bad beer.
No wonder we hear of spring fever and spring biliousness, and have thousands of nostrums for clearing the blood in the spring.
There are some people, and not a few, who cannot take milk without suffering from indigestion or biliousness.
1540s, "pertaining to bile, biliary," from French bilieux, from Latin biliosus "pertaining to bile," from bilis (see bile). Meaning "wrathful, peevish, ill-tempered" (as people afflicted with an excess of bile were believed to be) is attested from 1560s. This is the main modern sense in English and French; the more literal meaning being taken up by biliary. Related: Biliousness.
bilious bil·ious (bĭl'yəs)
Of, relating to, or containing bile; biliary.
Characterized by an excess secretion of bile.
Relating to, characterized by, or experiencing gastric distress caused by a disorder of the liver or gallbladder.