London Medical Gazette: Or, Journal of Practical Medicine, Volume 38 (Google eBook)

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Page 259 - Candidates for the respective Degrees of Bachelor of Arts, Master of Arts, Bachelor of Laws, or Doctor of Laws, to be conferred by the said University of London...
Page 471 - ... the case is rendered worse by close windows and thick curtains and hangings, with which the beds are often so carefully surrounded as to prevent the possibility of the air being renewed. The consequence is, that we are breathing vitiated air during the greater part of the night , that is, during more than a third part of our lives : and thus the period of repose, which is necessary for the renovation of our mental and bodily vigour, becomes a source of disease. Sleep, under such circumstances,...
Page 385 - ... that, whenever by *any -I act now in force, or hereafter to be in force, any certificate, official or public document, or document or proceeding of any corporation or joint-stock or other company, or any certified copy of any document, by-law, entry in any register or other book, or of any other proceeding, shall be receivable in evidence of any particular...
Page 70 - ... and afterwards, by a totally opposite mode of examination, such as would not have at all perplexed one who was honestly telling the truth, that same witness was drawn on, step by step, to acknowledge the utter falsity of the whole.
Page 471 - ... during the night, and she will be able to account for the more healthy appearance of her children, which is sure to be the consequence of supplying...
Page 70 - ... the witness is desirous of concealing or disguising. There is another kind of skill, which consists in so alarming, misleading, or bewildering an honest witness, as to throw discredit on his testimony, or pervert the effect of it.
Page 343 - case of instruments' consisted of a handsaw, a butcher's knife and a large iron bolt. The teeth of the saw being considered too coarse, they went to work, and soon had a set of fine teeth filed on the back. The knife having been whetted keen, and the iron bolt laid upon the fire, they commenced the operation : and in less time than it takes to tell it, the arm was opened round to the bone, which was almost in an instant sawed off; and with the whizzing hot iron the whole stump was so effectually...
Page 512 - ... development of the nucleated cell From the very nature of the case, it seems most probable that one law and one mode must be always observed in the development of the cell and its parts; if it be so, the one mode is unknown; if it be not so, then, in the place of the fair and comprehensive system of Schwann we have a crowd of unconnected facts such as no memory can contain, and of which it would be useless, even if it were possible, to give a brief report. The observations of Reichert, as well...
Page 471 - Sleep under such circumstances is very often disturbed, and always much less refreshing than when enjoyed in a well-ventilated apartment : it often happens, indeed, that such repose, instead of being followed by renovated strength and activity, is succeeded by a degree of heaviness and languor which is not overcome till the person has been some time in a purer air. Nor is this the only evil arising from sleeping in ill-ventilated
Page 470 - ... his own country, and doomed shortly to add another name to the long and melancholy list of his countrymen who have sought, with pain and suffering, a distant country, only to find in it a grave. When the patient is a female, the objections to a journey apply with increased force.

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