Synonyms for dyspeptic or Related words with dyspeptic

hyposalivation              obstipation              stomachache              nonulcer              indigestion              sialorrhea              sleeplessness              dyspnoea              hypersalivation              psychoneuropathic              neurasthenia              symptomatically              heartburn              inappetance              dysphagia              debility              nauseas              arthropathic              bilious              listlessness              hangovers              flulike              colicky              colics              retching              asthenic              extraesophageal              inappetence              neurovegatative              aggravatedn              paraesthesia              odynophagia              pyrosis              breathlessness              earaches              neurophatic              gastropathy              tmjd              bronchospastic              unwellness              symptomsincidence              cephalea              regurgitations              awaythat              symptomatologies              dysuria              jitteriness              dysphasia              hyperacidic              algopareunia             



Examples of "dyspeptic"
In 1975, the Dunham Massey Thespians put on productions of four of his plays: "The Dyspeptic Ogre, The Caravan, Take Your Pick" and "'Twixt Eleven And Twelve".
Obnoxio was portrayed as a slovenly, vulgar, cigar-puffing middle-aged man in a torn and dirty clown suit, with a dyspeptic and cynical attitude.
William Henry Beecher (January 15, 1802 – June 23, 1889) was a dyspeptic minister who was called "The Unlucky" because misfortune attended all his ventures.
The "Down Beat" review by Greg Burk notes "Though the intent is to prod rather than please, Mitchell’s dyspeptic horn harmonies possess a coarse beauty."
Mr Trotter (Lemuel Gengulphus Trotter) is a fictional character in a Jeeves novel, being a dyspeptic newspaper owner from Liverpool, husband of the domineering Mrs Trotter, and stepfather of her son the poet Percy Gorringe.
He said the waters proved effective in curing many dyspeptic depravities. They had a high reputation for curing chronic diarrhea, a common and often fatal disease, when used in moderation.
In a 2005 study, researchers investigated the accuracy of "Helicobacter pylori" diagnosis in dyspeptic patients using salivary anti-"H. pylori" IgG levels. They determined that saliva testing for "H. pylori" antibodies “could be used reliably for screening dyspeptic patients in general practice.” That same year Tiwari, et al., examined the accuracy of testing saliva for "H. pylori" DNA and how well this correlated with presence of "H. pylori" detected via gastric biopsy. Based on their results, researchers concluded that saliva testing could serve as a reliable non-invasive detection method for "H. pylori" infection.
Regarding his pseudonym "Theodore Dalrymple", he wrote that he "chose a name that sounded suitably dyspeptic, that of a gouty old man looking out of the window of his London club, port in hand, lamenting the degenerating state of the world".
As with many Victorian artists, Southall's critical reputation declined through the twentieth century, as he was seen as an backward-looking English artist rendered anachronistic by the rising tide of French modernism. Roger Fry described him as "a little slightly disgruntled and dyspeptic Quaker artist who does incredible tempera sham Quattrocentro modern sentimental things with a terrible kind of meticulous skill".
Martindale-Hubbell had given Ickes an "AV Preeminent" rating, which is the highest level of professional excellence among lawyers. When he became the political strategist for Hillary Clinton's Democratic presidential nomination campaign in February 2008, Ickes was featured in a prominent article in the New York Times, detailing his approach to this political campaign and his "sassy" and "dyspeptic" demeanor.
Other differential diagnoses include metabolic disorders (such as GM2 gangliosidosis, phenylketonuria, hypothyroidism, Leigh disease) primarily dystonic juvenile parkinsonism, autosomal recessive early onset parkinsonism with diurnal fluctuation, early onset idiopathic parkinsonism, focal dystonias, dystonia musculorum deformans and dyspeptic dystonia with hiatal hernia.
A 2002 systemic review of herbal products found that several herbs, including peppermint and caraway, have anti-dyspeptic effects for non-ulcer dyspepsia with "encouraging safety profiles". A 2004 meta-analysis of the multiple herbal extract Iberogast found it to be more effective than placebo in people with functional dyspepsia.
The story opens on a note of pure fantasy, showing school children from the future taking a field trip through time to see the dyspeptic poet Francis Xavier Enderby while he is asleep. Enderby, a lapsed Catholic in his mid-40's, lives alone in Brighton as a 'professional' poet - his income being interest from investments left to him by his stepmother.
Enderby is a dyspeptic British poet, 56 years old, and "The Clockwork Testament" is an account of his last day alive. The day in question is a cold one in February. He spends it in New York City, where for the past several months he's been working as a visiting professor of English literature and composing a long poem about St. Augustine and Pelagius.
56. Pacheco N., Mago V., Gómez I., Gueneau P., Guelrud., Reyes N., Pericchi L.R. and Domı́nguez-Bello M.G. (2001) “Comparison of PCR and common clinical tests for the diagnosis of H. pylori in Dyspeptic patients” Diagnostic Microbiology and Infectious Disease, 39, p. 207-10.
In 2008, critic Holly Myers of the "Los Angeles Times" described Williams' style as "unmistakable": using cartoonish forms such as human figures and anthropomorphized buildings; suggesting "rubbery agility, giddy pictorial buoyancy and an often furious sense of internally generated motion". A gallery's 2008 description of her work said it was "populated by careening forces and dyspeptic explosions," noting one work was "sci-fi and apocalyptic", an "outburst of atomic proportions".
A peculiar outbreak of Nyctalopia or night-blindness affected many of the prisoners in 1806. They became severely dyspeptic and completely blind from sunset until dawn, to the extent that their fitter companions had to lead them around the camp. Various treatments were tried and failed; finally they were cured with black hellebore, given as snuff, which relieved the dyspepsia and restored their night vision within a few days.
According to "Publishers Weekly", "Finn quietly and expertly demolishes ... misconceptions about Howard [and] discusses Howard in the context of a populist writer whose dyspeptic view of civilization was forged in the corrupt Texas oil boomtowns in which he grew up ... handl[ing] his charged subject in a straightforward, even-handed manner." The reviewer calls the work "a worthy addition to the 100th anniversary of Howard's birth that all readers of fantasy and regional fiction will enjoy."
Peter Cannon reviewing for "Publishers Weekly" stated "here is a rigorously constructed hard SF novel where the question is not whether humanity will reach the stars but how it will survive its own worst tendencies." "Kirkus Reviews" called this novel "glum, dyspeptic, and depressing." Jackie Cassada said in her review for "Library Journal" that "spanning more than 165 million years and encompassing the entire planet, Baxter's ambitious saga provides both an exercise in painless paleontology and superb storytelling."
Connolly eventually befriended director Frank Capra at a cast and crew party for "Ladies of Leisure" (1930) after actor Alan Roscoe invited Connolly to tag along with him to the event. Capra followed Roscoe's lead in describing the writer/producer from Boston as "a hulking, 230-pound, six-three, black-haired, blue-eyed gum-chewing Irishman with the mien of a dyspeptic water buffalo." Writer Sam Fuller described Connolly as a "wonderful man."