A Treatise on mental diseases (Google eBook)
"The absence from English medical literature of a comprehensive, practical work on mental diseases--one adapted to the needs of the busy practitioner as well as to those of the student of psychiatry--has led the writer to prepare this treatise embodying a consideration of all the principal forms of psychical disturbance. Although it is evident, from the intrinsic nature of the subject, that such an attempt can be only partially successful, it is to be hoped that the book will add something to the certain knowledge of the practitioner, and render more accessible what has been heretofore almost an unknown territory of medicine"--Preface. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2010 APA, all rights reserved).
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Page 598 - MEDICAL GYNECOLOGY : A TREATISE ON THE DISEASES OF WOMEN FROM THE STANDPOINT OF THE PHYSICIAN. By ALEXANDER JC SKENE, MD, Professor of Gynecology in the Long Island College Hospital, Brooklyn, New York.
Page i - Course of the Johns Hopkins University, 1899, and Designed for the Use of Practitioners and Students of Medicine. By HENRY J. BERKLEY, MD, Clinical Professor of Psychiatry, the Johns Hopkins University, Chief Visiting Physician to the City Insane Asylum, Baltimore.
Page 597 - Dr. Ewald's book has met with a very cordial reception by the medical profession. Within a short period three editions have appeared, and translations published in England, Spain, France, Italy, and the United States. To the present edition the author has not only added considerable new matter, but he has also entirely rewritten the work. The arrangement of the chapters has been somewhat changed, and many new personal observations and therapeutic experiences added. The desirability...
Page 166 - Before I go whence I shall not return, even to the land of darkness, and the shadow of death, A land of darkness, as darkness itself; and of the shadow of death, without any order, and where the light is as darkness.
Page 378 - With curious art the brain, too finely wrought, Preys on herself, and is destroyed by thought. Constant attention wears the active mind, Blots out her powers, and leaves a blank behind.
Page 597 - Edition, translated and edited, with numerous Additions, from the Third German Edition, By MORRIS MANGES, AM, MD, ASSISTANT VISITING PHYSICIAN TO MOUNT SINAI HOSPITAL; LECTURER ON GENERAL MEDICINE, NEW YORK POLYCLINIC, ETC. This work has been thoroughly revised, rearranged, largely rewritten, and brought up to date from the most recent literature on the subject. 8vo, 602 pages. Sold by subscription. Cloth, $5.00 ; sheep, $6.00. "In giving the medical profession thia second revised translation of...
Page 597 - Atlanta Medical and Surgical Journal. " This work as it now stands is the best on the subject of stomach diseases in the English language. No physician's library is complete without it. It is in every way well adapted to the requirements of the general practitioner, although complete enough to meet also the requirements of the specialist."— American, Medico-Surgical Bulletin.
Page 140 - I doubt not but there is some truth in that rant of a mad poet, that there is a pleasure in being mad, which none but madmen know.
Page v - HURD comes from a well-known worker on neurological topics. He introduces the book as follows " The absence from English medical literature of a comprehensive, practical work on mental diseases — one adapted to the needs of the busy practitioner, as well as to those of the student of psychiatryhas led the writer to prepare this treatise embodying a consideration of all the principal forms of psychical disturbance. Although it is evident, from the intrinsic nature of the subject, that such an attempt...
Page 597 - ... Manges, has done his work in a thoroughly creditable manner. His numerous notes, additions, and new illustrations have made the book a classic one. Under these circumstances it should find a place in the library of every American physician, as their clientele is composed of such a large proportion of patients suffering from gastric complaints and more or less improper medication which most often ends in failure. There is no doubt that more properly directed efforts in the proper direction, as...