verb (used with object), med·i·cined, med·i·cin·ing.
Origin of medicine
Related formsan·ti·med·i·cine, adjectivesu·per·med·i·cine, noun
Definition for medicine (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for medicine
The trials produced positive results, published in The New England Journal of Medicine in November.
The religion shaped all facets of life: art, medicine, literature, and even dynastic politics.The Buddhist Business of Poaching Animals for Good Karma|Brendon Hong|December 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Certain trades, such as medicine or law, are eternally well-respected.
In this understanding, art is like a medicine or a toxin, transforming its audience for good or ill.
Though her work discords with the conventions of American medicine, she sees herself on the side of an older tradition.The Nurse Coaching People Through Death by Starvation|Nick Tabor|November 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It is curious to find that in 1821 the function of the hospital as a school for students of medicine was something of a novelty.Springtime and Other Essays|Francis Darwin
Lucy was at a table, measuring some medicine into a tea-cup.Mildred Arkell, (Vol 3 of 3)|Ellen Wood
If he can do so he will have in his hands the best therapeutic measure that has been employed in all the history of medicine.Psychotherapy|James J. Walsh
An additional piece of scarlet cloth is thrown over the remains of a chief or medicine man.Dealings with the Dead, Volume I (of 2)|A Sexton of the Old School
He is credited with a great sanitary feat in the draining of a marsh, and his knowledge of medicine was held to be supernatural.A History of Science, Volume 1(of 5)|Henry Smith Williams
British Dictionary definitions for medicine
Word Origin for medicine
Medicine definitions for medicine
Science definitions for medicine
Idioms and Phrases with medicine
see dose of one's own medicine; take one's medicine.