This was how he had logged the hours, or kept track of his bouts of emesis.
In a case of hysteria, to be mentioned later, the entire epithelial coat of two-thirds of the oesophagus was discharged by emesis.
The emesis may recur so often at night as to cause exhaustion from insomnia.
In females the pelvic organs are often the true source of emesis.
Another counted it "an allusion to the emesis of Jonah by the whale."
When no emesis can be obtained the prognosis is decidedly bad.
They are dead drunk, lying perfectly unconscious, in each other's emesis, upon the bare floor.
Even when the nervous system is not directly the cause of the emesis, the remote irritant may work through the nervous system.
The dying woman, relieved by her first emesis, now lay inert, with closed eyes.
In the very mildest cases it seems to excite gastric distress and a tendency to emesis.
emesis em·e·sis (ěm'ĭ-sĭs)
n. pl. em·e·ses (-sēz')
The act or process of vomiting.