Definition of Human foot

1. Noun. The part of the leg of a human being below the ankle joint. "Armored from head to foot"

Lexicographical Neighbors of Human Foot

human chorionic somatomammotropin
human clinical trial
human condition
human cytomegalovirus
human death
human development
human diploid cell rabies vaccine
human diploid cell vaccine
human dynamo
human ecology
human ehrlichiosis
human embryo lung cell
human engineering
human face
human fibrin foam
human foot (current term)
human gamma globulin
human gene therapy
human genetics
human genome
human genome initiative
human genome project
human geography
human granulocytic ehrlichiosis
human growth hormone
human head
human herpesvirus 1
human herpesvirus 2
human herpesvirus 3
human herpesvirus 4

Literary usage of Human foot

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

1. Arboreal Man by Frederic Wood Jones (1916)
"CHAPTER XIII THE human foot THE human hand, a strangely, almost shockingly, primitive survival, has received enormous praise mistakenly lavished by the ..."

2. The Popular Science Monthly by Harry Houdini Collection (Library of Congress) (1886)
"Those who look on the human foot as fully partaking of the beauty of which artists ... The human foot is, moreover, an object of far more than the ordinary ..."

3. Report of the Annual Meeting (1883)
"... Length of tlte Second Toe of tiie human foot. By J. PARK HARRISON, MA 7. Ebb awl Flow in Mental Endowment. ..."

4. Report on the Geological and Agricultural Survey of the State of Rhode-Island by Charles Thomas Jackson (1840)
"hoof, and the other has exactly the shape and size of a human foot, even the mark of a great toe being pointed out by the lad who explained to me the story. ..."

5. University of Toronto Studies by University of Toronto (1900)
"No doubt certain conditions in the ape's foot resemble the conditions present in the hand, and differ from those of the human foot. ..."

6. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences and General (1890)
"The human foot is placed in the prone position, with the sole or plantar surface in relation to the ground ; the dorsum or back of the foot ..."

7. An introduction to the osteology of the mammalia: Being the Substance of the by William Henry Flower (1876)
"114 —Bones of a right human foot, showing the epiphyses, J. T tarsus; M metatarsus; Ph phalanges; c calcaneum ; a astragalus; ^cuboid; / / navicular; ..."

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