Your use of the second person in interstitial sections of the novel is so powerful, and unique.
In this interstitial condition its amount is usually very small—a fact already pointed out by Zirkel.
Some of the interstitial cells become modified and pushed up between the ectoderm cells to form cnidoblast cells.
Injuries that may be of no consequence to healthy persons may excite in the purpuric profuse hemorrhage, free or interstitial.
The interstitial figures thus formed are often of such a character as to be taken for the true 114 design.
In the stead of departing portions, new ones have been introduced, interstitial births and organizations perpetually taking place.
This is often associated with interstitial inflammation of glandular organs.
The varieties are glandular, interstitial, haemorrhagic and senile.
There is always found a congested condition of all the organs, muscles, and interstitial tissues of the body.
The changes are mainly of a parenchymatous or catarrhal rather than an interstitial nature, the epithelium being disposed to shed.
interstitial in·ter·sti·tial (ĭn'tər-stĭsh'əl)
Relating to or situated in the small, narrow spaces between tissues or parts of an organ.