Jaw Bone Cancer
- A bone tumor refers to a neoplastic growth of tissue in bone. Abnormal growths found in the bone can be either benign (noncancerous) or malignant (cancerous).
- Primary bone cancer is cancer that forms in cells of the bone. Some types of primary bone cancer are osteosarcoma, Ewing’s sarcoma, malignant fibrous histiocytoma and chondrosarcoma.
- The lower movable bone of such a structure or the part of the face containing it
- The mouth with its bones and teeth
- the part of the skull of a vertebrate that frames the mouth and holds the teeth
- yack: talk incessantly and tiresomely
- chew the fat: talk socially without exchanging too much information; “the men were sitting in the cafe and shooting the breeze”
- Each of the upper and lower bony structures in vertebrates forming the framework of the mouth and containing the teeth
jaw bone cancer – Jaws (Two-Disc
In the vastly overrated 1998 book Easy Riders, Raging Bulls, author Peter Biskind puts the blame for Hollywood’s blockbuster mentality at least partially on Steven Spielberg’s box-office success with this adaptation of Peter Benchley’s bestselling novel. But you can’t blame Spielberg for making a terrific movie, which Jaws definitely is. The story of a Long Island town whose summer tourist business is suddenly threatened by great-white-shark attacks on humans bypasses the potboiler trappings of Benchley’s book and goes straight for the jugular with beautifully crafted, crowd-pleasing sequences of action and suspense supported by a trio of terrific performances by Roy Scheider (as the local sheriff), Richard Dreyfuss (as a shark specialist), and particularly Robert Shaw (as the old fisherman who offers to hunt the shark down). The sequences on Shaw’s boat–as the three of them realize that in fact the shark is hunting them–are what entertaining moviemaking is all about. –Marshall Fine
Deformed Badger jaw
Ron & Kodiak–"The Associates"
jaw bone cancer