Her conscience had flagellated her as the immediate cause of his illness, and she strove by every act of devotion to make amends.
Why, such men as that English duke whom the lecturer gripped and flagellated.
We now understand why the flagellated body is developed outside the human host: because its function lies outside the human host.
The parasite at this stage is known as the "flagellated body."
This we find actually to be the case, and these flagellated cells, as they are called, are often the seat of vividest colour.
At last the flagellated beauty allows herself to be touched by the charm attendant on his thumps.
flagellated epithelium is especially found in the cnidaria and platodes; ciliated epithelium mostly in the vermalia and mollusca.
He flagellated himself for eighty and nine years, every day and night of which was a battle with the visions.
With Antony they flagellated, with Carrara defended walls, with Gattemelata knocked them down.
The flagellated boy, transformed into a tolerably lusty youth, found himself face to face with his quondam tormenter.
flagellated flag·el·lat·ed (flāj'ə-lā'tĭd)
Having a flagellum or flagella.
flagellate flag·el·late (flāj'ə-lĭt, -lāt', flə-jěl'ĭt)
Relating to or caused by a flagellate organism.
Any of various protozoans of the subphylum Mastigophora that move by means of one or more flagella. Some flagellates can make food by photosynthesis (such as euglenas and volvox), and are often classified as green algae by botanists. Others are symbiotic or parasitic (such as trypanosomes). Flagellates are related to amoebas. Also called mastigophoran.