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acid action amaurosis animal appearance applied arteries atmospheric pressure attack blisters body bone bowels calomel capillaries cathartic causes caustic cavities cholera circulation circumstances cold colour conjunctiva consequence considerable constitutional irritation continued convulsions cornea costiveness degree digestion discharge disease doses Dr Barry effect erysipelas eschar evacuations excitement exostosis experiments extended extremities faeces fatal fever fluid fracture frequently gangrene heart inches increased inflammation injury intestines kind labour laudanum less limb liquid lunar caustic matter medicine medullary membrane membrane menorrhagia mercury mode motion muscles nature oblique fractures observed occurred operation opinion opium organ ossific pain patient periosteum physician poison practice present pressure produced pulse purging quantity remarks remedies require respiration secretion skin sometimes splints stomach substance sufficient suppuration surface swelling symptoms texture thigh tion Travers treatment tube tumour ulcer uterus veins venous blood vessels vomiting whole wound
Page 57 - ale, beer, and two-penny ; and it was customary to call for a pint, or tankard, of half-and-half, ie half of ale and half of beer, half of ale and half of two-penny. In course of time, it also became the practice to call
Page 62 - The dyspeptic should carefully attend to the first feeling of satiety. There is a moment when the relish given by the appetite ceases : a single mouthful taken after this, oppresses a weak stomach. If he eats slowly, and carefully attends to this feeling, he will never overload the stomach.
Page 413 - upon that Function called Absorption, and upon the Prevention and Cure of the symptoms caused by the Bites of Rabid or Venomous Animals. (Dedicated by permission to his Majesty. ) With an Appendix, containing the original Reports of Baron Cuvier and of Professors Dumeril and Laennec, to the Royal Institute of France, and to the Royal Academy of Medicine of Paris,
Page 55 - If taken immediately after a meal, it is not found to create that disturbance in its digestion which has been noticed as the occasional consequence of tea; on the contrary, it accelerates the operations of the stomach, and Will frequently enable the dyspeptic to digest substances, such as fat and oily aliment, which would otherwise occasion much disturbance.
Page 158 - A Synopsis of the Diseases of the Eye, and their treatment ; to which are prefixed a short anatomical description, and a sketch of the Physiology of that organ. By BENJAMIN TRAVERS, FRS Surgeon to St Thomas's Hospital. London.
Page 369 - in the second volume of the Transactions of a Society for the improvement of Medical and Chirurgical Knowledge,
Page 385 - Transactions of a Society for the Improvement of Medical and Chirurgical Knowledge.
Page 55 - and promote the insensible perspiration ; while it will afford to the stomach a grateful stimulus after its labours. With regard to the objection urged against its use, on the ground of temperature, it will be only necessary to refer to the observations which have been already offered upon this subject. In
Page 46 - Cl. IX. ACIDULOUS ALIMENTS. Oranges, apples, and other acescent fruits. ' To these we may add CONDIMENTS ; such as salt, the varieties of pepper, mustard, horse-radish, vinegar, &c. ' In classing the different species of potations, we may, in like manner, be governed by the chemical composition which distinguishes them. They may be arranged under four divisions, viz.