Part of being a doctor is learning to suppress your feelings.
Were you told, doctor, that you needed to do a report for the court?
On March 19, 2014, for example, a patient with a deteriorating heart condition requested to see a doctor.
There will be the first doctor, whoever does it.The first astronaut, whoever does it.
A lot of the stuff leaked has nothing to do with the case, but is just meant to paint the doctor in a bad light.
Should there be lacerations, the doctor will attend to their repair when he comes.
What even denied a cordial at his end, Banished the doctor, and expelled the friend?
You know what doctor Jackson said about the little stomachs that were overworked.
But the doctor stopped and spoke very gravely to Uncle Denny.
"Suck it," ordered the doctor, surveying the splinter with an experienced eye.
c.1300, "Church father," from Old French doctour, from Medieval Latin doctor "religious teacher, adviser, scholar," in classical Latin "teacher," agent noun from docere "to show, teach, cause to know," originally "make to appear right," causative of decere "be seemly, fitting" (see decent). Meaning "holder of highest degree in university" is first found late 14c.; as is that of "medical professional" (replacing native leech (n.2)), though this was not common till late 16c. The transitional stage is exemplified in Chaucer's Doctor of phesike (Latin physica came to be used extensively in Medieval Latin for medicina).
Similar usage of the equivalent of doctor is colloquial in most European languages: cf. Italian dottore, French docteur, German doktor, Lithuanian daktaras, though these are typically not the main word in those languages for a medical healer. For similar evolution, cf. Sanskrit vaidya- "medical doctor," literally "one versed in science." German Arzt, Dutch arts are from Late Latin archiater, from Greek arkhiatros "chief healer," hence "court physician." French médecin is a back-formation from médicine, replacing Old French miege, from Latin medicus.
1590s, "to confer a degree on," from doctor (n.). Meaning "to treat medically" is from 1712; sense of "alter, disguise, falsify" is from 1774. Related: Doctored; doctoring.
doctor doc·tor (dŏk'tər)
A person, especially a physician, dentist, or veterinarian, trained in the healing arts and licensed to practice.
A person who has earned the highest academic degree awarded by a university in a specified discipline.
A person who drugs racehorses to improve their performance (1940s+ Horse racing)
(Luke 2:46; 5:17; Acts 5:34), a teacher. The Jewish doctors taught and disputed in synagogues, or wherever they could find an audience. Their disciples were allowed to propose to them questions. They assumed the office without any appointment to it. The doctors of the law were principally of the sect of the Pharisees. Schools were established after the destruction of Jerusalem at Babylon and Tiberias, in which academical degrees were conferred on those who passed a certain examination. Those of the school of Tiberias were called by the title "rabbi," and those of Babylon by that of "master."