After a while Metchnikoff became used to such scenes and looked upon them as a custom of the country.
Metchnikoff imparted his ideas to him and showed him his experiments.
Metchnikoff was in mortal anxiety, and even said to himself that he could not survive a fatal issue.
In 1903, at the Madrid Congress, Metchnikoff received a 5000 fr.
Metchnikoff on his part never remained indifferent to his pupils.
After treating the question of longevity, Metchnikoff dealt with that of death.
Metchnikoff felt as if he had suddenly been dropped into the abyss of centuries, into the times of human savagery.
When he returned home, Metchnikoff immediately resumed his work.
As long as Metchnikoff was but a zoologist, the scientific atmosphere around him remained calm and serene.
The very next morning, Metchnikoff hurried to the laboratory.
Metchnikoff Metch·ni·koff or Metch·ni·kov (měch'nĭ-kôf', myěch'nĭ-kəf), Elie. 1845-1916.
Russian zoologist. He shared a 1908 Nobel Prize for the discovery of phagocytes and their role in the immune system.