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An occurrence of a disease or disorder.
A grammatical category indicating whether nouns and pronouns are functioning as the subject of a sentence (nominative case) or the object of a sentence (objective case), or are indicating possession (possessive case). He is in the nominative case, him is in the objective case, and his is in the possessive case. In a language such as English, nouns do not change their form in the nominative or objective case. Only pronouns do. Thus, ball stays the same in both “the ball is thrown,” where it is the subject, and in “Harry threw the ball,” where it is the object.
To leave alone; GET OFF someone's BACK: I hope you will tell your mother to get off your case/ Get off my case, O.K., Dad? (1960s+ Black)
(also case out) To inspect, scrutinize, esp with a view to robbery or burglary •Keep the cases in the sense ''keep close watch'' is attested fr 1856, with reference to faro: I've cased this one and it's ripe (1914+ Underworld)Related Terms
butterfly case, couch case, drop case, get down to cases, get off someone's case, get on someone's case, have a case of the dumb-ass, have a case on someone, headcase, make a federal case out of something, nutball, off someone's case, on someone's case, worst-case scenario