continued fever con·tin·ued fever (kən-tĭn'yōōd)
A fever of some duration in which there are no intermissions or marked remissions in the temperature.
The author seeks to find a common name for all varieties of continued fever, the name that he chooses being Adynamic Fever.
How exactly this resembles a continued fever with weak and quick pulse!
The continued fever of apprehension which had almost unhinged the reason of the timid Florian, now rapidly subsided.
He was kept in a continued fever by his impatience, and by the various delays and disappointments which were constantly occurring.
During this period he published a dissertation "On continued fever."
Ague in early English meant any sharp fever, and most commonly a continued fever.
For a good many years, the continued fever of Dublin has been chiefly enteric or typhoid.
Elizabeth Grundy, aged seventeen, was attacked on the 10th of December 1772, with the usual symptoms of a continued fever.
He was admitted into St. Thomas Hospital, and said to be suffering from continued fever, attended with stupor and a sunk pulse.