The Spigelian lobe cannot be overlooked in its entire extent until the liver is removed from the body and regarded from behind.
They moved by sucking in the water at one end of the lobe, and expelling it at the other.
Men wear, passed through the lobe of the ear, an earring with malachite ornamentations, and often with an additional long pendant.
He turned to his fellow, who examined the wounded ear, the lobe of which was split.
In the bony fishes, or Teleostei, each runs from the eye to the lobe of the opposite side.
One has no lobes, another has one lobe like the thumb of a mitten, and another has three.
All the accumulated nasal experiences of his ancestors have made that lobe enormously developed.
He shut her eyes with his lips and kissed the lobe of one little ear.
He sat glancing impatiently from the window and twitching at the lobe of his ear.
Two others in a similar condition occupied a lobe of the brain.
early 15c., "a lobe of the liver or lungs," from Middle French lobe and directly from Medieval Latin lobus, from Late Latin lobus "hull, husk, pod," from Greek lobos "lobe of the ear, vegetable pod," perhaps related to Greek leberis "husk of fruits," from PIE *logwos. Extended 1670s to divisions of the brain.
A rounded projection, especially a rounded, projecting anatomical part, such as the lobe of the ear.
A subdivision of a body organ or part bounded by fissures, connective tissue, or other structural boundaries.
One of the larger divisions of the crown of a tooth, formed from a distinct point of calcification.