Definition of Anklebones

1. Noun. (plural of anklebone) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Anklebones

1. anklebone [n] - See also: anklebone

Anklebones Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Anklebones

ankle bone
ankle brace
ankle bracelet
ankle clonus
ankle injuries
ankle jerk
ankle joint
ankle lock
ankle pain
ankle reflex
ankle region
ankle slapper
ankle slappers
anklebone
anklebones (current term)
ankled
ankleless
anklelock
anklelocks
ankles
anklet
anklets
ankling
anklong
anklongs
anklung
anklungs
ankus
ankuses

Literary usage of Anklebones

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Sketches of Central Asia: Additional Chapters on My Travels, Adventures, and by Ármin Vámbéry (1868)
"... is played in the manner of European dice \vith the four anklebones of a sheep, and with a degree of passionate excitement of which one can form no idea. ..."

2. Keeping Healthyby Jo Ellen Moore by Jo Ellen Moore (2004)
"The anklebones connect to the shinbones. They help you stand up tall. The shinbones connect to the knee bones. The knee bones connect to the thighbones. ..."

3. The Gentleman's Magazine (1883)
"In a few lemurs, as in the frog-group, however, the anklebones themselves undergo the process of alteration. ..."

4. A Time to Heal: The Diffusion of Listerism in Victorian Britain by Jerry L. Gaw (1999)
"... undergone successful operations for injuries to anklebones, thighbones, and shin- bones.33 •"'William Craig, "Correspondence," Edinburgh Medical Journal ..."

5. The People's Bible: Discourses Upon Holy Scripture by Joseph Parker (1887)
"... look at the trembling in that paralytic : sin drove the sight from those eyes, and the hearing from those ears, and the strength from those anklebones. ..."

6. Wanderings in China by Constance Frederica Gordon Cumming (1900)
"... requirements of Chinese custom, it is only wonderful that cases of diseased anklebones and mortification of the foot are not very much more common. ..."

7. Sculpture I, 1952-1967 by Mary C. Sturgeon (1987)
"Both anklebones are rounded projections, the left higher than the right. The right or inside retains rough rasp marks below the ankle, since this side would ..."

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