The captain replied, “Well, he was a mess, so the first thing we did was get him to the infirmary to get him cleaned up.”
She remained in the infirmary after returning to jail, and Carter declined to elaborate on the nature of her medical condition.
He can barely make out what the woman in the infirmary is saying.
The remains of the infirmary and little cloisters are on the north of the cloister.
The infirmary seems to have been the most cheerful place in the monastery.
Guards had been placed at the entrances to the plaza so that the people, anxious for news, should not invade the infirmary.
He was taken into the infirmary, and when there he had confessed everything.
She went to the infirmary along with her husband, to see how the child was going on, and what hurt it had sustained.
And where would the costumes for the play have been, with you laid up in the infirmary for a month?
He carries his desolation with him, and the infirmary or the river will be the end of him.
mid-15c., "sick bay in a monastery," from Medieval Latin infirmaria "a place for the infirm," from Latin infirmus "weak, frail," (see infirm). The common name for a public hospital in 18c. England.
infirmary in·fir·ma·ry (ĭn-fûr'mə-rē)
A place for the care of the infirm, sick, or injured, especially a small hospital or clinic in an institution or school.