Try to get a little iron and quinine into your constitution.
This morning Louis gave me a dose of quinine, which soon helped me.
One contains no quinine at all—it is all morphine and atropine.
I was in a dazed state with fever and quinine and could not help him at all.
"My brother might have been alive now if only he had taken his quinine," said Jim.
This sometimes appears only periodically, and is often relieved by quinine.
Ledgeriana, and some varieties of C. officinalis, yield even a still higher per-centage of quinine.
quinine made from the bark of the cinchona tree is perhaps the most important.
Just at this critical moment, Mrs. Latimer came back to give her son the dose of quinine.
"Not where quinine's the medicine," returned the steward, grinning.
alkaloid responsible for curative properties in the cinchona tree, 1821, from French quinine (1820), with chemical ending -ine (2) + Spanish quina "cinchona bark" (from which it is extracted), from Quechua (Peru) kina. Earlier in reduplicated form quinaquina (1727).
quinine qui·nine (kwī'nīn')
A bitter colorless amorphous powder or crystalline alkaloid derived from certain cinchona barks and used to treat malaria.
Any of various compounds or salts of quinine.
A bitter-tasting, colorless drug derived from the bark of certain cinchona trees and used medicinally to treat malaria. For hundreds of years quinine was the only drug known to effectively combat malarial infection. It has since been largely replaced by synthetic compounds that not only relieve the symptoms of malaria but also rid the body of the malarial parasite, which quinine does not do. See Note at aspirin.