The hmatemesis continued for some days, and then feebleness and emaciation set in, death occurring in three months.
Dyspepsia and general debility and emaciation accompanied the disease.
The skin is of a leaden gray colour, and the features of the face are deformed by the emaciation of the lips and cheeks.
His face was growing thin, almost to emaciation, and his hands were transparent.
Always slender, he was shadowy now, worn and thin to emaciation.
emaciation becomes obvious in the later stage of the disease.
If he had been a man the pallor and emaciation might have indicated tuberculosis, although he did not cough.
I had seen him frequently, and he was pale and thin to emaciation.
It was a very tall man, thin almost to emaciation, with long arms and big hands and feet.
This will be accompanied by fever, colic, emaciation and only too often followed by death.
emaciation e·ma·ci·a·tion (ĭ-mā'shē-ā'shən)
The process of losing so much flesh as to become extremely thin; wasting.