Examples from the Web for hippocratic
The Hippocratic injunction to “first, do no harm,” should be scrupulously respected.The U.S.’s ‘Yadda, Yadda, Yadda’ Doctrine for Syria|Jeremy Shapiro|September 15, 2013|DAILY BEAST
“There is an understood first ladies' version of the Hippocratic oath,” said Troy.Michelle Obama Takes the First Ladies’ Version of the Hippocratic Oath|Allison Yarrow|June 7, 2012|DAILY BEAST
A frontrunner has to live by the Hippocratic Oath: first do no harm.Paul Begala: Newt Obliterates the Competition in Saturday’s Debate|Paul Begala|December 11, 2011|DAILY BEAST
What unites these arguments is a belief that foreign policy must be Hippocratic: First, do no harm.
Admirable, too, is the Hippocratic description of dislocation of the shoulder and of the jaw.The Legacy of Greece|Various
One of these which prevailed throughout the Hippocratic works is that of Coction and Crisis.An Epitome of the History of Medicine|Roswell Park
The Hippocratic face of the dying is still retained in our medical treatises in the original terms, without any improvement.History of the Intellectual Development of Europe, Volume I (of 2)|John William Draper
My Hippocratic oath binds me to the healing, the saving of life.The Fate of Felix Brand|Florence Finch Kelly
The Hippocratic maxim was a step towards a correct solution of the therapeutical operations of remedial agents.The Action of Medicines in the System|Frederick William Headland
British Dictionary definitions for hippocratic
Word Origin and History for hippocratic
1610s, from Medieval Latin Hippocraticus, pertaining to Hippocrates (c.460-377 B.C.E.), the famous ancient Greek physician. Hippocratic Oath is attested from 1747; it is in the spirit of Hippocrates but was not written by him. The name is literally "one superior in horses."
Medicine definitions for hippocratic
Science definitions for hippocratic
Culture definitions for hippocratic
An ancient Greek physician (the “father of medicine”) who is credited with founding the study of medicine.