It attacks at once the heart, the intestines, and the plexus cliacus of the abdominal nerves.
No a priori induction will ever extend this line or plexus to man.
And, finally, superficial descending branches of the plexus.
How, then, is the greater length of the plexus to be covered by a single "missing link?"
The external face is convex, covered by a plexus of veins, and slightly overhangs the pedal bone.
What is a plexus of the sun, and how doth it blow on a bull?
From the plexus are derived the nerves of the pelvic limb (Sisson).
But the plexus of causes returneth in which I am intertwined,—it will again create me!
This, Professor Bastian readily concedes, notwithstanding it cuts the Darwinian plexus squarely in the middle.
There it stood, a plexus of energies, in the midst of darkness and sleep.
plexus plex·us (plěk'səs)
n. pl. plexus or plex·us·es
A structure in the form of a network, especially of nerves, blood vessels, or lymphatics.
A combination of interlaced parts; a network.