The Medico-chirurgical Review, Volume 23 (Google eBook)

Front Cover
S. Highley, 1833 - Medicine
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Contents

ReviewOn Hysteralgia or Irritable Uterus By Dr Davis
9
ReviewObservations on the present State of Pharmacy in Ireland By Mr Phalan
10
Discharge of Worms from various parts of the Body By Mr Neilson
11
ReviewObservations on the Testicles By Professor Russell
12
Dr Stokes on Gastritis and Dyspepsia
13
Mr Robertson on Dry Cupping
14
The Medical BoardsVaccine Board
15
The Factories Regulation Bill
16
The Heliotrope or Pilgrim in Pursuit of Health
17
March of Intellect Magnetic Extraction of Tic DouloureuxMethod of Dis solving Calculus in the BladderSurgical Operations during Somnambulism
18
Labour or Ennui? Which is the greater Evil? Factory Labour
19
Dr Carswell on Carcinoma
20
Retention of Urine from imperforate Hymen
21
Hysteria fatal
22
Memorial of the London Physicians PART II
23
Report of the Medical School in Egypt
24
Professor Ttoux on the Cause of Death after severe Injuries
25
Boiling Liquor Potassae swallowed
26
Amputation at the Hipjoint
27
Chlorosis mistaken for Disease of the Heart
28
Varioala after Vaccination
29
Turpentine in Sciatic Neuralgia
30
Reproduction of the Chrystallinc Lens
31
Lisfrancs Treatment of Amaurosis
32
Obliteration of the Uterine Veins after Puerperal Fever
33
Observations on the Morbid Anatomy of the Viscera in Puerperal Fever
34
On Hydatids and their Conversion into Tubercles
35
New Speculum UteriCure of Sterility
36
Induction of Premature Labour by means of Sponge and by Puncture
37
A Treatise on the Venereal Disease and its Varieties By William Wallace Esq
38
Extemporaneous Vesication
39
Remedies against Scrofula
40
Insanity in Italy
41
Two Extraordinary Cases of Fasting
42
Extraordinary Case of Congenital Bulimia
43
Arteritis and Spontaneous Gangrene
44
Quinine successfully used in Toothache
45
Preservation of Leeches by feeding them with Sugar
46
Double Vision in one Eye
211
Total Mortality from Cholera in France 95000
212
Purulent DiathesisPericarditis
213
Sedilot on Plica Polonica
214
Ossification of the Retina
215
Leechbite Haemorrhage fatal
216
NeuralgiaIntermittent Cough
217
Researches on the Conium Maculatum By Foder
218
Dr Ceriolion HydroFerroCyanate of Quinine in Intermittent Diseases
219
Iron in Chlorotic Gastralgia
220
India Opthalmic treated by Alum
221
Clot Bey on Cholera in Egypt
222
On Cyanosis
223
Cases of Pleuropneumonia treated by large Bleedings
225
On the Qualifications of a Physician
227
Remarkable Cures By the late M Danceat the Hotel Dieu 1 Hypertrophy of the Heart
228
Chronic Inflammation of the Cervix Uteri
229
Dutrochet on theMechanism of Respiration in Acquatic Insects
230
G St Hilaire on Hermaphrodism
231
Luminous Urine
232
Eflects of large quantities of Quicksilver swallowed
233
Boussingault on the Thermal Waters of the Andes
234
Dubois on the Presentation of the Head in Labour
235
Singular Case of Paraplegia
236
Remarkable Variety of Hermaphrodism
237
Satyrasis following a Blow on the Head
238
Anomaly in the Arch of the Aorta
239
Death from the Admission of Air into the Jugular Vein
241
Imperfection in the Heart without Cyanosis
242
External Discharge of Biliary Calculi
243
Treatment of HoopingCough and Measles by Antimonial Frictions
244
Diptheritetracheotomy 245
245
r
253
Birmingham Infirmary
257
Liverpool Northern Dispensary
263
Dublin County Infirmary
270
n OsteosarcomaRemoval of the Superior Maxillary and Malar Bones
281

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Page 61 - Transactions of a Society for the Improvement of Medical and Chirurgical Knowledge, vol.
Page 122 - It was an Oriental plague, marked by inflammatory boils and tumors of the glands, such as break out in no other febrile disease. On account of these boils and from the black spots (indicative of putrid decomposition) which appeared upon the skin, it has been generally called the black-death.
Page 320 - I have for some time been pining under secret wretchedness, from causes which you pretty well know the pang of disappointment, the sting of pride, with some wandering stabs of remorse, which never fail to settle on my vitals like vultures, when attention is not called away by the calls of society, or the vagaries of the Muse.
Page 90 - In doing this, he appeared to be chiefly influenced by the impressions communicated to him by his sense of smell. When a stranger approached him, he eagerly began to touch some part of his body, commonly taking hold of...
Page 100 - ... its cause. The one is, that the power of volition is suspended ; the other, that the will loses its influence over those faculties of the mind, and those members of the body, which, during our waking hours, are subjected to its authority.
Page 321 - Temple, with such a dejection of spirits, as none but they who have felt the same can have the least conception of. Day and night I was upon the rack, lying down in horror, and rising up in despair.
Page 126 - A sanguinary decree was resolved upon, of which the populace, who obeyed the call of the m bles and superior clergy, became but the too willing executioners. Wherever the Jews were not burnt, they were at least banished ; and so being compelled to wander about, they fell into the hands of the country people, who without humanity, and regardless of all laws, persecuted them with fire and sword.
Page 124 - Mediterranean, as afterwards in the North Sea, driving about, and spreading the plague wherever they went on shore. It was reported to Pope Clement, at Avignon, that throughout the East, probably with the exception of China, 23,840,000 people had fallen victims to the plague.
Page 127 - If the inhabitants of those parts do not employ and adhere to the following or similar means and precepts, we announce to them inevitable death, except the grace of Christ preserve their lives." " We are of the opinion that the constellations, with the aid of nature, strive, by virtue of their divine might, to protect and heal the human race...
Page 319 - Sunday, he said, was a heavy day for him. When a boy, he was confined on that day, to the perusal of" THE WHOLE DUTY OF MAN," from a great part of which he could derive no instruction. Mr. Madden appears to think, that Johnson's death was hastened by injudicious bleeding for a spasmodic asthma. It has escaped him that, in a former number of this Journal, we alluded to the...

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