plural noun, singular me·ninx [mee-ningks] /ˈmi nɪŋks/. Anatomy.
Origin of meninges
Examples from the Web for meningeal
Historical Examples of meningeal
Fibrous tumors may develop within or from the meningeal structures of the brain.Special Report on Diseases of the Horse
United States Department of Agriculture
A very unusual form is meningeal bleeding, giving rise to symptoms of apoplexy.Scurvy Past and Present
Alfred Fabian Hess
When the hæmorrhage is profuse, it is probable that the meningeal vessels or even the venous sinuses have been torn.
The great majority of meningeal tumours are primary sarcomas, and in about 25 per cent.
In the majority of the cases pain must have depended on meningeal hæmorrhage.Surgical Experiences in South Africa, 1899-1900
George Henry Makins
pl n singular meninx (ˈmiːnɪŋks)
Word Origin for meninges
plural, 1610s, "the three membranes enveloping the brain and spinal cord," from Middle French meninges (1530s) or directly from medical Latin, plural of meninx, from Greek meninx (see meningitis).