So it went for weeks, for months, with the accesses of depression and anger always rarer.
accesses of anger an still noted, during which he is very vulgar.
It is fair, however, to say that these accesses of morality or moralising are not very frequent.
But when we are in a fever, have the sun and moon any influence upon the accesses of it, in its days of crisis?
accesses of emotion swelled her nostrils and made her lips waver together.
Increasing age gave to these accesses of malady a character of danger, which she already began to remark with deep anxiety.
Raymond had prayed to God, in some of his accesses of fanaticism, that he might suffer martyrdom in his holy cause.
To all appearances equally removed from effeminateness and brutality, he was subject, nevertheless, to accesses of both.
That the progress of philosophy has hardened Browning's heart to accesses of passion, or cramped his creative imagination?
Lambert had taken care of that by posting regiments in an outer ring round Morley's and Mosse's, so as to block all accesses.
early 14c., "an attack of fever," from Old French acces "onslaught, attack; onset (of an illness)" (14c.), from Latin accessus "a coming to, an approach," noun use of past participle of accedere "approach" (see accede). The later senses are directly from Latin. Meaning "an entrance" is from c.1600. Meaning "habit or power of getting into the presence of (someone or something)" is from late 14c.
1962, originally in computing, from access (n.). Related: Accessed; accessing.
access ac·cess (āk'sěs)
A means of approaching, entering, exiting, or making use of; passage.
The space required to view a tooth and manipulate dental instruments to remove decay and prepare the tooth for restoration.
The opening in the crown of a tooth necessary to allow adequate admittance to the pulp space to clean, shape, and seal the root canal.