Origin of purpura
Examples from the Web for purpuric
Historical Examples of purpuric
An eruption of purpuric spots ensued, and she died comatose.Poisons: Their Effects and Detection
Alexander Wynter Blyth
Injuries that may be of no consequence to healthy persons may excite in the purpuric profuse hemorrhage, free or interstitial.
The purpuric effusion appears to act as an irritant upon the tissues, and to excite inflammation.
Purpura is not hereditary, nor is there a purpuric diathesis in the strict sense of the term.
In a few days purpuric extravasations appeared on his legs, and a dysentery enfeebled him to an extent far from safe.Adrift in the Arctic Ice Pack
Elisha Kent Kane
Word Origin for purpura
disease characterized by purple patches on the skin, 1753, from Modern Latin, from Latin purpura "purple dye" (see purple (n.)). Related: Purpuric.