Furthermore, there was no change in the flora on adding antiscorbutic food, although the scorbutic symptoms disappeared.
scorbutic patients are an exception, they often crave for sweetmeats and jams.
"C'est une ville morte," said a dumpy lady with a scorbutic face, who drank her after-dinner coffee in the dining-room with me.
They also gave me some sugarcane, which I distributed to such of my men as were scorbutic.
Their crude parts cool the heat of scorbutic blood, lessen its violent motion, and sheathe its acrid saline particles.
Cases which have been described as malaria with scorbutic complications belong mostly to the last variety.
A scorbutic condition of the system appeared to favor the origin of foul ulcers, which frequently took on true hospital gangrene.
Carbonate of potassa is thought to be preferable to carbonate of soda, when the above affections occur in scorbutic habits.
The question has been raised whether this rarification is to be considered entirely of scorbutic origin.
At one time Tacamahaca enjoyed a high reputation as an internal remedy for urinary and scorbutic affections.
1650s, from Modern Latin scorbuticus "pertaining to scurvy," from scorbutus "scurvy," from French scorbut, apparently of Dutch (scheurbuik) or Low German (Scharbock) origin; see scurvy. Scorbute "scurvy" is attested from 1590s, from French.
scorbutic scor·bu·tic (skôr-byōō'tĭk) or scor·bu·ti·cal (-tĭ-kəl)
Of, relating to, resembling, or affected by scurvy.