It attacks at once the heart, the intestines, and the plexus cliacus of the abdominal nerves.
What is a plexus of the sun, and how doth it blow on a bull?
And, finally, superficial descending branches of the plexus.
No a priori induction will ever extend this line or plexus to man.
The external face is convex, covered by a plexus of veins, and slightly overhangs the pedal bone.
How, then, is the greater length of the plexus to be covered by a single "missing link?"
From the plexus are derived the nerves of the pelvic limb (Sisson).
But the plexus of causes returneth in which I am intertwined,—it will again create me!
This, Professor Bastian readily concedes, notwithstanding it cuts the Darwinian plexus squarely in the middle.
There it stood, a plexus of energies, in the midst of darkness and sleep.
plexus plex·us (plěk'səs)
n. pl. plexus or plex·us·es
A structure in the form of a network, especially of nerves, blood vessels, or lymphatics.
A combination of interlaced parts; a network.