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Englisch-Deutsch Übersetzungen für das Wort: paralysis

Deutsch Englisch
([schlaffe] vollständige) Lähmung {f}Femininum (die) [med.] paralysis
Paralyse {f}Femininum (die) [med.] paralysis
Starre {f}Femininum (die) [fig.] (Gelähmtheit) paralysis
Lähmung {f}Femininum (die) (das Ausbremsen, Behindern, Blockieren) paralysis {s} [fig.]
Lähmung {f}Femininum (die) [fig.] (Unfähigkeit, Ohnmacht) paralysis {s} [fig.]
Lähmung {f}Femininum (die) [fig.] (Verharrung, Erstarrung, Stillstand) paralysis {s} [fig.]
Blicklähmung {f}Femininum (die) [med.] paralysis of gaze
Phrenikuslähmung {f}Femininum (die) [med.] paralysis of the phrenic nerve
Serratuslähmung {f}Femininum (die) [med.] paralysis of the serrate muscle
Ulnarislähmung {f}Femininum (die) [med.] paralysis of the ulnar nerve
Weiße Zecke {f}Femininum (die) [zool.] paralysis tick {s} (Ixodes holocyclus)
Weisse Zecke {f}Femininum (die) [schweiz. Orthogr.] [zool.] paralysis tick {s} (Ixodes holocyclus)
Gaumensegellähmung {f}Femininum (die) [med.] paralysis of the soft palate
Gaumensegel-Lähmung {f}Femininum (die) [med.] paralysis of the soft palate
Gaumensegelparese {f}Femininum (die) [med.] paralysis of the soft palate
Gaumensegel-Parese {f}Femininum (die) [med.] paralysis of the soft palate
Lähmung {f}Femininum (die) der Atemmuskulatur [med.] paralysis of respiratory muscles
Atemmuskellähmung {f}Femininum (die) [med.] paralysis of respiratory muscles
Schlucklähmung {f}Femininum (die) [med.] paralysis of swallowing
Zwerchfelllähmung {f}Femininum (die) [med.] paralysis of the diaphragm
Zwerchfell-Lähmung {f}Femininum (die) [med.] paralysis of the diaphragm
Zwerchfellparese {f}Femininum (die) [med.] paralysis of the diaphragm
Zwerchfell-Parese {f}Femininum (die) [med.] paralysis of the diaphragm
Lähmungsbehandlung {f}Femininum (die) [med.] paralysis treatment
Lähmungszeit {f}Femininum (die) [med.] paralysis time
Gesichtsnervenlähmung {f}Femininum (die) [med.] paralysis of the facial nerve

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For myself, I felt a sort of paralysis of fear.
General paralysis of the insane!
For three weeks the old prince lay stricken by paralysis in the new house Prince Andrew had built at Boguchárovo, ever in the same state, getting neither better nor worse.
But then I remembered that it had died of paralysis and I felt that I too was smiling feebly as if to absolve the simoniac of his sin.
Finally, the rumor one day spread through the town that a sort of young shepherd, who served the member of the Convention in his hovel, had come in quest of a doctor; that the old wretch was dying, that paralysis was gaining on him, and that he would not live over night.
And his meditation turning to a reproach, fell back upon himself; he reflected dolefully on his idleness, his paralysis of soul, which was gaining on him, and of that night which was growing more dense every moment before him, to such a point that he no longer even saw the sun.
Faria sat up to receive him, avoiding all gestures in order that he might conceal from the governor the paralysis that had already half stricken him with death.
You know poisons become remedies in certain diseases, of which paralysis is one.
Strength, weakness, blindness, more paralysis and heavier?
There are the finest gala dresses and disguises for this disease, and that, for instance, most of what places itself nowadays in the show-cases as "objectiveness," "the scientific spirit," "L'ART POUR L'ART," and "pure voluntary knowledge," is only decked-out skepticism and paralysis of will—I am ready to answer for this diagnosis of the European disease—The disease of the will is diffused unequally over Europe, it is worst and most varied where civilization has longest prevailed, it decreases according as "the barbarian" still—or again—asserts his claims under the loose drapery of Western culture It is therefore in the France of today, as can be readily disclosed and comprehended, that the will is most infirm, and France, which has always had a masterly aptitude for converting even the portentous crises of its spirit into something charming and seductive, now manifests emphatically its intellectual ascendancy over Europe, by being the school and exhibition of all the charms of skepticism The power to will and to persist, moreover, in a resolution, is already somewhat stronger in Germany, and again in the North of Germany it is stronger than in Central Germany, it is considerably stronger in England, Spain, and Corsica, associated with phlegm in the former and with hard skulls in the latter—not to mention Italy, which is too young yet to know what it wants, and must first show whether it can exercise will, but it is strongest and most surprising of all in that immense middle empire where Europe as it were flows back to Asia—namely, in Russia There the power to will has been long stored up and accumulated, there the will—uncertain whether to be negative or affirmative—waits threateningly to be discharged (to borrow their pet phrase from our physicists) Perhaps not only Indian wars and complications in Asia would be necessary to free Europe from its greatest danger, but also internal subversion, the shattering of the empire into small states, and above all the introduction of parliamentary imbecility, together with the obligation of every one to read his newspaper at breakfast I do not say this as one who desires it, in my heart I should rather prefer the contrary—I mean such an increase in the threatening attitude of Russia, that Europe would have to make up its mind to become equally threatening—namely, TO ACQUIRE ONE WILL, by means of a new caste to rule over the Continent, a persistent, dreadful will of its own, that can set its aims thousands of years ahead; so that the long spun-out comedy of its petty-statism, and its dynastic as well as its democratic many-willed-ness, might finally be brought to a close.

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