Made from Japanese paper and thread, her rebozo is a critique of the condition of the planet and human behavior, the artist said.
Castro did not have cancer, he said, but his condition was nonetheless “terminal.”
Take, for example, irritable bowel syndrome (IBS), a condition that affects some 15 percent of Americans.
Another Napa State doctor, who spoke to The Daily Beast on the condition of anonymity, agrees.
There is, as he mentioned in a brilliant 1973 essay on bestselling novels, a Russian phrase that describes this condition.
And of Christians of any sort or condition there were none in all Tetuan.
Honour and shame from no condition rise; Act well your part, there all the honour lies.
The day it is over I will meet you under any condition you choose to name.
Their condition must depend much on what they were before the conflict befell them.
It was especially so in the condition of affairs represented to him.
early 14c., condicioun, from Old French condicion "stipulation, state, behavior, social status" (12c., Modern French condition), from Latin condicionem (nominative condicio) "agreement, situation," from condicere "to speak with, talk together," from com- "together" (see com-) + dicere "to speak" (see diction). Evolution of meaning through "stipulation, condition," to "situation, mode of being."
late 15c., "to make conditions," from condition (n.). Meaning "to bring to a desired condition" is from 1844. Related: Conditioned; conditioning.
condition con·di·tion (kən-dĭsh'ən)
A disease or physical ailment.
A state of health or physical fitness.