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Anes \Anes\ ([=a]nz), adv. Once. [Scot.]
--Sir W. Scott. [1913 Webster] ||


Anes (Samartindianes) is a parish (administrative division) in Siero, a municipality within the province and autonomous community of Asturias, in northern Spain.

It is in size, with a population of 1,135 ( INE 2006). The postal code is 33189.

Usage examples of "anes".

In her dark hair was the likeness of the horned moon in honey-coloured cymophanes every stone whereof held a straight beam of light imprisoned that quivered and gleamed as sunbeams quiver wading in the clear deeps of a summer sea.

The Red Foliot sate in his car of polished ebony, drawn by six black horses with flowing manes and tails.

Corund went to meet them with his guard about him, and his four sons that fared with him to Impland, Hacmon, namely, and Heming and Viglus and Dormanes: sullen and dark young men, likely of look, of a little less fierceness than their father.

Thrice by main fury they won up into the hold, but all were slain who set foot therein, and Corund's young son Dormanes wounded to the death.

With such wild sudden talk I know not what thou meanest nor what's the matter.

And my Lord Brandoch Daha was now in the van now in the rear-guard, cheering men's hearts who marked with what blithe countenance himself did suffer the same hardships as his meanest trooper: like to one riding at ease to some great wedding feast.

Hast thou not heard tell how old Duke Hilmanes of Maltraëny, among some other fantasies such as appear by night unto many in divers places, had one in likeness of a woman with old face of low and little stature or body, which did scour his pots and pans and did such things as a maid servant ought to do, liberally and without doing of any harm?

Under local anesthetic, a thin, flexible catheter was passed up the femoral artery in the leg, to the aorta, and fi­nally to the celiac axis, a network of arteries com­ing off the aorta to supply blood to all the upper-abdominal organs.

Brian Dalton, the first of three anesthetists who would work during the six-hour procedure, was administering an axillary block, injecting lidocaine (a novocaine-like drug) deep into the armpit, to dull, during the prepara­tion, sensation in the nerves that ran out to the hand.

With all preparation made, now was the time to produce general anesthesia.

Dalton, the anesthetist, leaned over Luchesi and said: "I'm going to put this mask over your face.

Then he would wake up, unless more pentathol, or a different anesthetic, was adminis­tered.

He removed the mask, opened the mouth, squirted a jet of cocaine down the throat to anesthetize the windpipe and prevent reflex coughing, and slipped a tube down the mouth into the windpipe.

This provided a direct channel from the mouth into the windpipe and lungs, and prevented a major cause of death from anesthesia, namely, vomiting up of food from the stomach and blockage of the windpipe with this material.

Once intubated, Luchesi was fed oxygen and nitrous oxide, a mild anesthetic.