The ulcers from buboes partake of the same character, the edges being hard and the ulcer disposed to burrow.
If buboes accompany it, they are mostly of an indolent nature.
THE more buboes there are, so that they suppurate, the better.
We have had three cases of buboes, resulting in three deaths.
And soon there appeared upon her body four buboes, of which she was afterwards cured.
With the buboes and carbuncles, small red purplish spots (petechi), frequently appear on the body.
In early times the buboes were often incised, or even excised, as soon as they began to swell.
When he had said their companions had died of buboes, Ron Val had looked as if he thought he was out of his mind.
buboes of the neck only occurred 130 times, and of them 67 cases were children.
This explains Dekkers statement in 1603 that some had buboes repeatedly, and that one person had eighteen sores.
late 14c., plural buboes, from Late Latin bubo (genitive bubonis) "swelling of lymph glands" (in the groin), from Greek boubon "the groin, swelling in the groin."
bubo bu·bo (bōō'bō, byōō'-)
n. pl. bu·boes
Inflammatory swelling of one or more lymph nodes, especially in the groin.