enfeebling


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See: disabling
References in periodicals archive ?
1934, cite Rembrandt and Courbet, respectively), but mostly to enfeebling effect.
By Stern's own definition of the modern temper in German culture, surely Gunter Grass, Heiner Muller or Botho Strauss are still familiar with the same tension between enfeebling melancolia and extremes of intensity as inspired Mann's Leverkuhn.
Often lethal, always enfeebling, crown gall can occur wherever plants are grown.
5 million people from pole to pole on an annual basis, multiple sclerosis (MS) is considered to be the most enfeebling neurological disease in young adults.
The beneficial effects, however, turn out to be temporary and Charly eventually reverts back to his original level of intelligence - tragically conscious of the enfeebling of his own mind.