The second section, rupture, represents the state between death and rebirth.
The rupture with Johnson was painful, but she came to see it as a liberation.
Now, the venous system routing blood around the scarred parts of my liver is more complex, more liable to rupture.
M.H.M. Vlak, et al. “Trigger Factors and Their Attributable Risk for rupture of Intracranial Aneurysms.”
The exhibition is divided into three sections: origin, rupture, and rebirth.
The married couple should, therefore, avoid everything which may rupture this link.
Papa defended me, he refused to sacrifice me, and this led practically to their rupture.
My own calculations at the moment were not very dissimilar; I was meditating a rupture of the partnership too.
This was a rupture of the Concordat, and was so regarded by Napoleon.
Go and fulfill your contract faithfully this time; a second rupture might not go so well with you as the first.
late 14c., originally medical, from Latin ruptura "the breaking (of an arm or leg), fracture," from past participle stem of rumpere "to break," from PIE *reup- "to snatch" (see rip (v.)). Specifically as "abdominal hernia" from early 15c.
1739, from rupture (n.). Related: Ruptured; rupturing. Ruptured duck (1945) was U.S. GI's dismissive term (based on its design) for the discharge button they were awarded.
rupture rup·ture (rŭp'chər)
The process of breaking open or bursting.
A hernia, especially of the groin or intestines.
A tear in an organ or a tissue.