-agra, -agras (Greek: a suffix; in medicine, a painful seizure; catch, booty, prey; seizure; a catching, a hunting for prey or food; also the prey itself).A suffix in medicine that refers to a seizure of sudden-acute pain, as with gout.
An obsolete term for articular gout (painful swelling that occurs in various parts of the body).
Rarely used term for sudden painful affection of the stomach or other abdominal organs.
Rarely used term for a sudden severe pain in the clavicle (shoulder bone), resembling gout.
Obsolete term meaning gout of the fingers.
Pain in the tongue, of gouty origin.
An obsolete term for gout in the knee.
Rheumatic or myalgic or muscle pains in the arms or legs.
Sycosis (a pustular folliculitis [an inflammatory reaction in hair follicles; the lesions may have pus around the hairs], particularly of the bearded area).
Obsolescent term for toothache thought to be of gouty origin.
An affection characterized by gastrointestinal disturbances, erythema (redness of the skin due to capillary dilatation, particularly of exposed areas) followed by desquamation (the shedding of the cuticle in scales or of the outer layer of any surface), and nervous and mental disorders; may occur because of a poor diet, alcoholism, or some other disease causingimpairment of nutrition; commonly seen when corn (maize) is a main nutrient in the diet, resulting in a deficiency of niacin.
Severe pain in the foot, especially that of typical gout in the great toe.
A gouty or rheumatic affection of the muscles of the neck, producing torticollis (a contraction, often spasmodic, of the muscles of the neck, chiefly those supplied by the spinal accessory nerve; the head is drawn to one side and usually rotated so that the chin points to the other side).