Definition: return to a former state (esp. after improvement); N.
Definition: return to a former state (esp. after improvement); N.
Sentences Containing 'relapse'
But, unfortunately, there has been,''he paused and took a deep breath``a slight relapse.''
``And when the relapse fell on him, was he in most respects or in all respects as he was then?''
``I think it probable,''said the Doctor, breaking silence with an effort,``that the relapse you have described, my dear friend, was not quite unforeseen by its subject.''
``Would he remember what took place in the relapse?''
As she did so, Solomon turned to the followers of the Good Republican Brutus of Antiquity, and offered a few words of explanation in the French language, which caused them all to relapse into their former places and pursuits.
He had taken the silence of the old man for a return to reason; and now these few words uttered by Faria, after so painful a crisis, seemed to indicate a serious relapse into mental alienation.
``Alas,''murmured Edmond to himself,``this is a terrible relapse!
``A bad relapse, that will lead you, if I mistake not, to the Place de Greve.
And whensoever thou findest thyself; that thou art in danger of a relapse, and that thou art not able to master and overcome those difficulties and temptations that present themselves in thy present station: get thee into any private corner, where thou mayst be better able.
Investigations are not generally repeated for relapse unless there is a specific "medical" indication or possible adverse effects from antipsychotic medication.
In those on antipsychotics, continued use decreases the risk of relapse.
Both have equal drop-out and symptom relapse rates when typicals are used at low to moderate dosages.
They reduce the risk of relapse to a greater degree than oral medications.
Evidence for the effectiveness of cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT) in either reducing symptoms or preventing relapse is minimal. Art or drama therapy have not been well-researched.
He then recovered sufficiently to take a five-month cruise before his relapse and death "in his father's country house" of "bronchopneumonia".
It was released by Relapse Records in 1997.
His remix of "The Inevitable Relapse" is on the deluxe edition of the US release.
Columns signed with Relapse Records in June, 2013.
Some examples are using benzodiazepines for alcohol detoxification, which prevents delirium tremens and complications; using a slow taper of benzodiazepines or a taper of phenobarbital, sometimes including another antiepileptic agent such as gabapentin, pregabalin, or valproate, for withdrawal from barbiturates or benzodiazepines; using drugs such as baclofen to reduce cravings and propensity for relapse amongst addicts to any drug, especially effective in stimulant users, and alcoholics (in which it is nearly as effective as benzodiazepines in preventing complications); using clonidine, a benzodiazepine, and loperamide for opioid detoxification, for first-time users or those who wish to attempt an abstinence-based recovery (90% of opioid users relapse to active addiction within 8 months and/or are "multiple relapse patients"); or replacing an opioid that is interfering with or destructive to a user's life, such as illicitly-obtained heroin, Dilaudid, or oxycodone, with an opioid that can be administered legally, reduces or eliminates drug cravings, and does not produce a high, such as methadone or buprenorphine - opioid replacement therapy - which is the gold standard for treatment of opioid dependence in developed countries, reducing the risk and cost to both user and society more effectively than any other treatment modality (for opioid dependence), and shows the best short-term and long-term gains for the user, with the greatest longevity, least risk of fatality, greatest quality of life, and lowest risk of relapse and/or legal issues including arrest and incarceration.
It is possible that one of the best, albeit relatively unexplored, treatment modalities for opioid addiction - notoriously the most difficult addiction to treat (and to recover from), having relapse rates of around 60% at four weeks and 97% at twelve months if not on maintenance therapy with a mu-opioid agonist - would be to combine an opioid maintenance agent, such as methadone or buprenorphine, to block withdrawal symptomology, with baclofen, to attenuate cravings and the desire to use, in people who find that they are still using or still craving drugs while on methadone or buprenorphine maintenance.
No study has found them to be efficacious treatments in preventing relapse.
Additionally, precautions should be established with the patient to avoid relapse by designing a treatment plan around the patient's lifestyle.
Kersey apparently did not relapse into hunting muggers in Chicago, but encountered a previous friend who ran a radio station in Los Angeles.
After initial surgery, she had a relapse requiring further surgery and a tracheotomy.
The reason alleged for this action in the preamble of the edict was the relapse of so many "conversos", owing to the proximity of unconverted Jews who seduced them from Christianity and kept alive in them the knowledge and practices of Judaism.
He had been ill for some time and suffered a relapse from which he never recovered.
The most noteworthy of these are Lady Wouldbe in 'Volpone,' Mrs. Flareit in 'Love's Last Shift,' Lucy Lockit, Lady Haughty in the 'Silent Woman,' Doll Common, Mrs. Termagant in the 'Squire of Alsatia,' Pert, Mrs. Foresight, Berinthia in the 'Relapse,' Araminta, and afterwards Belinda, in the 'Old Bachelor,' Lady Anne, Duchess of York in 'King Richard III,' Angelica in 'Love for Love,' Lady Macduff, Anne Boleyn, Leonora in the 'Libertine,' Mrs. Sullen, Monimia, Desdemona, Rosalind, Viola in 'Twelfth Night,' and Nerissa in the 'Merchant of Venice.'
1742, as Arabella in the ‘London Cuckolds’ of Ravenscroft, she first appeared at Covent Garden, where she played, among other parts, Sylvia in the ‘Recruiting Officer,’ Paulina in the ‘Winter's Tale,’ Nottingham in ‘Essex,’ Queen in ‘Hamlet,’ Elvira in the ‘Spanish Fryar,’ Mrs. Frail, and Doris in ‘Æsop,’ Next year she returned to Drury Lane, playing Amanda in the ‘Relapse,’ Margarita in ‘Rule a Wife and have a Wife,’ Elvira in ‘Love makes a Man,’ Jane Shore, Belvidera, and Kitty Pry in the ‘Lying Valet,’ and was, on 17 Feb.
It was later re-released twice: first repackaged with the "Yeest" EP on Relapse Records and Drug Bust Records in 1996, and later with bonus tracks as "Fisting the Dead...
Not that the worst scenes in this play are really more wicked than the worst scenes in Vanbrugh's "Relapse", but they are more seriously imagined.
In 1994 the demo caught the attention of Relapse Records and they began distributing it through their catalog worldwide.
Late 1994 Brian Holmberg left the band, to be replaced by first the short Return of Toby Wulff, and then Dave Phillips (Bass), and in 1995 released the EP "There Was Blood Everywhere" on 7" vinyl under Relapse Records, containing four tracks.
After showing signs of recovery he had a relapse and was euthanised on veterinary advice on 9 March.
A new album, entitled "Relapse", was released on March 26, 2012.
As demolition begins, a frail Dr. Auschlander, accidentally left in the hospital after a relapse, attempts to escape.
Ash decides to make the Ashworths think Hannah is having a relapse of her anorexia by hiding food in her room.
Several tours followed with the likes of Relapse Records' The End , Sulaco and American Heritage in addition to regional dates with Mastodon, Burnt By The Sun, Anodyne, Pelican, Harkonen, Breather Resist, The Dream is Dead, Psyopus, Daughters, and Buried Inside across the Midwestern and East Coast United States, and throughout Canada.
A large recent study has derived a risk calculator for relapse risk of phyllodes tumors after surgery.
It was released by Relapse Records on 29 March 2011.
More Vocab Wordsexigency - urgent situation; ADJ. exigent
nonsense - speech or writing with no meaning; foolish behavior or language; Ex. make (a) nonsense of: spoil; cause to fail
incipient - beginning; in an early stage
outrage - act of extreme violence or viciousness; resentful anger; V: commit an outrage on; produce anger in; ADJ. outrageous: offensive
alias - an assumed name esp. by a criminal (usually to mislead people); ADV. alias
surfeit - satiate; feed or supply to excess; stuff; indulge to excess in anything; N: surfeiting; excessive amount; Ex. surfeit of food
slaughter - killing of animals for food; massacre; V: butcher (animals) for food; kill in large numbers
opalescent - iridescent; lustrous; like an opal; N. opalescence
pragmatist - practical person; N. pragmatism: pragmatic way of dealing with things
lubricate - apply a lubricant to; N. lubricant: substance that reduces friction