The British Journal of Homoeopathy, Volume 21 (Google eBook)

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John James Drysdale, Robert Ellis Dudgeon, Richard Hughes, John Rutherfurd Russell
1863 - Homeopathy
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Page 264 - At first small gray specks or elevated gray spots (glanders-nodules), varying in size from that of a pin's head to that of a pea, make their appearance (Fig.
Page 588 - So was he lifted gently from the ground, And with their freight homeward the shepherds moved Through the dull mist, I following when a step, A single step, that freed me from the skirts Of the blind vapour, opened to my view Glory beyond all glory ever seen By waking sense or by the dreaming soul...
Page 190 - Localization of function is the law of all organization whatever: separateness of duty is universally accompanied with separateness of structure: and it would be marvellous were an exception to exist in the cerebral hemispheres.
Page 90 - I became convinced that it was some one else who spoke, and in another world. I sat and listened ; still the voice kept speaking. Now for the first time I experienced that vast change which hasheesh makes in all measurements of time. The first word of the reply occupied a period sufficient for the action of a drama; the last left me in complete ignorance of any point far enough back in the past to date the commencement of the sentence. Its enunciation might have occupied years. I was not in the same...
Page 323 - When we devise an experiment to ascertain the effect of a given agent, there are certain precautions which we never, if we can help it, omit. In the first place, we introduce the agent into the midst of a set of circumstances which we have exactly ascertained.
Page 318 - Men cannot help believing that the laws laid down by discoverers must be in a great measure identical with the real laws of nature, when the discoverers thus determine effects beforehand, in the same manner in which nature herself determines them when the occasion occurs. Those who can do this must to a great extent have detected nature's secret must have fixed upon the conditions to which she attends and must have seized the rules by which she applies them. Such a coincidence of untried facts...
Page 191 - Either there is some arrangement, some organization, in the cerebrum, or there is none. If there is no organization, the cerebrum is a chaotic mass of fibres, incapable of performing any orderly action. If there is some organization, it must consist in that same "physiological division of labour" in which all organization consists; and there is no division of labour, physiological or other, of which we have any example, or can form any conception, but what involves the concentration of special kinds...
Page 324 - In phenomena so complicated it is questionable if two cases similar in all respects but one ever occurred; and were they to occur we could not possibly know that they were so exactly similar. "Anything like a scientific use of the method of experiment in these complicated cases is therefore out of the question. We can in the most favorable cases, only discover, by a succession of trials, that a certain cause is very often followed by a certain effect.
Page 584 - Know'st thou the land of the mountain and flood, Where the pine of the forest for ages hath stood ; Where the eagle comes forth on the wings of the storm, And her young ones are rock'd on the high Cairn-gorm?
Page 137 - DEATH ; and therefore that the BUSINESS OF THE PHYSICIAN is, directly or indirectly, not to take away material, but to ADD; not to diminish function, but to GIVE IT PLAY ; not to weaken life, but to RENEW LIFE...

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