The Canadian Medical Review, Volumes 1-2 (Google eBook)

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Canadian Medical Review Company, 1895
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Page 73 - There are men and classes of men that stand above the common herd : the soldier, the sailor and the shepherd not infrequently ; the artist rarely ; rarelier still, the clergyman ; the physician almost as a rule.
Page 73 - He is the flower (such as it is) of our civilization, and when that stage of man is done with, and only remembered to be marvelled at in history, he will be thought to have shared as little as any in the defects of the period, and most notably exhibited the virtues of ihe race. Generosity he has, such as is possible to those who practice an art, never to those who drive a trade...
Page 186 - Athenians and the strangers sojourning there spent their time in nothing else, but either to tell or to hear some new thing...
Page 206 - Holy Reality ! We BELIEVE in thee that thou art EVERYWHERE present. We really believe it. Blessed Reality, we do not pretend to believe, think we believe, believe that we believe. WE BELIEVE. Believing that Thou art everywhere present, we believe that Thou art in this patient's stomach, in every fibre, in every cell, in every atom ; that Thou art the sole, only Reality of that stomach. Heavenly, Holy Reality, we will...
Page 66 - Sexual Neurasthenia (Nervous Exhaustion). Its Hygiene, Causes, Symptoms and Treatment. With a Chapter on Diet for the Nervous.
Page 65 - Notes on the Newer Remedies, their Therapeutic Applications and Modes of Administration. By DAVID CERNA, MD, PH.D...
Page 150 - By C. Henri Leonard, AM, MD, Professor of the Medical and Surgical Diseases of Women and Clinical Gynaecology in the Detroit College of Medicine.
Page 181 - NOTWITHSTANDING the rapid multiplication of medical and surgical works, still these publications fail to meet fully the requirements of the general physician, inasmuch as he feels the need of something more than mere text-books of wellknown principles of medical science.
Page 112 - The processes of disease are so complex that it is excessively difficult to search out the laws which control them, and, although we have seen a complete revolution in our ideas, what has been accomplished by the new school of medicine is only an earnest of what the future has in store. The three great advances of the century have been a knowledge of the mode of controlling epidemic diseases, the introduction of anaesthetics, and the adoption of antiseptic methods in surgery. Beside them all others...
Page 181 - Pathology and Morbid Anatomy. By T. HENRY GREEN, MD, Lecturer on Pathology and Morbid Anatomy at Charing-Cross Hospital Medical School, London.

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