EnglishEdit

EtymologyEdit

anti- +‎ poison

NounEdit

antipoison (plural antipoisons)

  1. An antidote for a poison.
    • 1716, Thomas Browne, Christian Morals, 2nd edition edited by Samuel Johnson, London: J. Payne, 1756, Part I, p. 42,[1]
      In venemous natures something may be amiable: poisons afford antipoisons: nothing is totally, or altogether uselessly bad.
    • 1849, Golding Bird, “Lectures on Materia Medica,” Lecture III, “The Materia Medica of the 17th Century” in Medical Times, Volume 19, 2 June, 1849, p. 617,[2]
      In consideration of the high value attached to some of the bezoars, it was very common for them to be adulterated—some good—some bad imitations,—for instance, the goa antipoison, the prescription for which in the first Pharmacopœia was—Hyacinth, jasper, sapphire, and topaz.

AnagramsEdit


FrenchEdit

EtymologyEdit

From anti- +‎ poison

AdjectiveEdit

antipoison (plural antipoisons)

  1. anti-poison

NounEdit

antipoison m (plural antipoisons)

  1. antidote