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absent-mindedness abulia already amnesia anaesthesia anaesthetic attack attention Autom automatic automatic writing awake become Bertha Briquet called catalepsy cataleptic characteristic chorea complete contractures convulsions curious delirium described disappeared disease dream emotion establish exist experiments eyes fact feel field of consciousness fixed ideas forget G. P. PUTNAM'S SONS hallucinations hand hyperaesthesias hysteria hysterical accidents hysteriques images insensible kind less limbs localised longer look malady manifest Marcelle Maria memory mental mind modified monoplegias motion movements muscular nambulism nature nomena normal observation pain paralyses patient Paul Richer personal perception phenomenon Pitres preceding present Professor Charcot provoke psych psychological phenomena remark remembrances retrograde amnesia Revue seems sensations sensibility side simple sleep sometimes somnambulism speak stigmata subconscious acts suggestion symptoms synthesis systematised tactile terical thing thought tion touch Tourette troubles understand visual field waking word writing
Page 534 - Friedenwald and Ruhrah on Diet Diet in Health and Disease. By JULIUS FRIEDENWALD, MD, Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Stomach, and JOHN RUHRAH, MD, Clinical Professor of Diseases of Children, College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore.
Page 534 - Anatomical Plates. Arranged as a companion volume for " The Essentials of Anatomy," and for all works upon descriptive anatomy. Comprising four hundred and thirty-nine designs on steel, by Prof. JN MASSE, of Paris, and numerous diagrammatic cuts, selected or designed by the editor, together with explanatory letter-press.
Page 533 - ALTHAUS. On Sclerosis of the Spinal Cord. Including l.ocomotor Ataxy, Spastic Spinal Paralysis, and other System Diseases of the Spinal Cord ; their Pathology, Symptoms, Diagnosis, and Treatment.
Page 70 - ... work, ... we draw the stick on which the small white object is fastened over the perimeter from the external side of the eye that is being examined, moving from the periphery to the centre. We stop a few moments at the point which we know to be within the subject's field, 40°, for example. . . . We succeed thus in determining the subject's visual field during the fixedness of her attention. . . . With many normal men these conditions do not modify the visual field ; with some they diminish it...
Page 524 - ... synthesis favours the formation of certain parasitic ideas which develop completely and in isolation under the shelter of the control of the personal consciousness and which manifest themselves by the most varied disturbances, apparently only physical. If we would sum up in two words this rather complex definition, we should say : Hysteria is a form of mental disintegration characterized by a tendency toward the permanent and complete undoubling (dedoublement) of the personality. Permit us, in...
Page 535 - MORRIS. How We Treat Wounds To-Day. A Treatise on the Subject of Antiseptic Surgery which can be understood by beginners. By ROBERT T. MORRIS., MD 16°, cloth $i oo Lectures on Appendicitis, and Notes on other Subjects.
Page 523 - In order to try to summarize what we have borrowed from all these recent studies concerning hysteria, it is sufficient to gather up the conclusions of our foregoing paragraphs. Hysteria, — we can say, — is a mental disease belonging to the large group of the diseases due to weakness, to cerebral exhaustion; it has only rather vague physical symptoms, consisting especially in a general diminution of nutrition; it is above all characterized by moral symptoms, the principal one being a weakening...
Page 35 - ... future phenomena. It is the notion of my body, of my capacities, of my name, of my social position, of the part I play in the world ; it is an ensemble of moral, political, religious thoughts. It is a world of ideas, the most considerable, perhaps, that we can ever know, for we are far from having made the tour of the domain of the personality.
Page 535 - NE Medical Gazette. CUTLER. Manual of Differential Medical Diagnosis. By CONDICT W. CUTLER, MS, MD 16°, cloth $i 25 " This manual has decided merit, and will commend itself to every one engaged in the study of medicine. . . . The author displays rare skill and judgment in contrasting disease. His differentiation is clear, but not too sharply drawn, and displays extensive labor and research as well as practical knowledge.