enteric fever struck her down and, before long, the traveller had set out upon her last journey.
By this time dysentery and enteric had taken toll of more men than bullets.
Peritonitis may arise secondary to the enteric edema, or by perforation of the stomach or intestines by a gangrenous spot.
Now Worthington was not with him; he had died of enteric at Pretoria in September.
Katherine entered the long ward, where about a dozen poor fellows were lying in different stages of enteric fever.
We all remember the terrible share that enteric had in the wastage of that campaign.
The average interval between inoculation and the onset of enteric fever in these 19 cases was thirty-eight weeks.
enteric, en-ter′ik, adj. of or pertaining to the intestines.
On the other hand, something has happened to encourage the soil poison of enteric fever.
She got enteric a week after the Orient sailed, and was a goner in four days.
"pertaining to the intestines," 1869, from Greek enterikos "intestinal," first used in this sense by Aristotle, from entera (plural; singular enteron) "intestines," from PIE *enter-, comparative of *en "in" (see inter-).
enteric en·ter·ic (ěn-těr'ĭk)
Of, relating to, or within the intestine.
By way of the intestine; enteral.