Otherwise lacked discrete gross lesion, and the pulmonary vasculature was without note.
If there is no local or general reaction or if it is very slight and there is no effect on the lesion, the dose is too small.
The nature of the lesion appeared to vary with the direction of the wound.
I can picture to myself—though, of course, I may be wrong—the exact spot where this lesion has taken place.
If the States were sovereign, then this was a lesion of their sovereignty.
Finally, the eschar on the exterior of the swollen cheek or lip leaves no doubt as to the character of the lesion.
Before operation is decided on, the site of the lesion must be determined.
This sounds as if I were a victim to that lesion of the brain called 'coloured-audition.'
There must have been, said the ship's doctor, some lesion of the heart.
Everything points to that organ as the seat of derangement: not that there is any lesion; only a tendency to congestion.
early 15c., from Middle French lesion, from Latin laesionem (nominative laesio) "injury," from past participle stem of laedere "to strike, hurt, damage," of unknown origin. Originally with reference to any sort of hurt, whether physical or not.
lesion le·sion (lē'zhən)
A wound or an injury.
A localized pathological change in a bodily organ or tissue.
An infected or diseased patch of skin.