One of the storylines of that movie has hypochondriac Woody enduring a cancer scare.
Eyes that met when commands were given and received were dull from want of sleep or hectically bright as a hypochondriac's.
He was as awkward, as hypochondriac, as literal, as strict as ever.
Dapper (Beschreibung von Amsterdam, p. 150) describes her as a melancholy or hypochondriac girl.
The pill eater is a hypochondriac and very likely his doctor knows it.
How petulant and young and adventurous and frisky your hypochondriac must get upon a regimen like that!
I replied that I was not a hypochondriac; so they called me Ignoramus and went their way.
It is a most excellent remedy against the spleen, hypochondriac winds, and the like.
The term "imaginary" is too loosely applied to the sensations of the hypochondriac.
"And you set me down as a hypochondriac, then," said Upton, smiling.
1590s, "pertaining to the hypochondria," also "afflicted with melancholy," from French hypocondriaque (16c.), from Medieval Latin hypochondriacus, from Greek hypokhondriakos "pertaining to the upper abdomen," from hypokhondria (see hypochondria). The noun is from 1630s, "melancholy person;" in the modern sense from 1888.
hypochondriac hy·po·chon·dri·ac (hī'pə-kŏn'drē-āk')
A person afflicted with hypochondria. adj.
Relating to or afflicted with hypochondria.
Relating to or located in the left or right hypochondrium.
A person who constantly believes he or she is ill or about to become ill.