A Manual of Clinical Medicine and Physical Diagnosis

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Henry C. Lea, 1871
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Page 41 - Mind], and a proper Person to be taken charge of, and detained under Care and Treatment, and that I have formed this opinion upon the following grounds, viz.
Page 73 - From the angle to the end of the brush, the instrument should measure from an inch and a half to two inches and a half, and from the angle to the handle from four to five inches.
Page 37 - Moral insanity, or madness consisting in a morbid perversion of the natural feelings, affections, inclinations, temper, habits, moral dispositions, and natural impulses, without any remarkable disorder or defect of the intellect or knowing and reasoning faculties, and particularly without any insane illusion or hallucination.
Page 40 - I, on the day of at [here insert the street and number of the house (if any) or other like particulars], in the county of...
Page 21 - ... judged most by the event ; which is ever but as it is taken : for who, can tell, if a patient die or recover, or if a state be preserved or ruined, whether it be art or accident ? And therefore many times the impostor is prized, and the man of virtue taxed. Nay, we see [the] weakness and credulity of men is such, as they will often prefer a mountebank or witch before a learned physician.
Page 102 - We are all familiar with the fact that in typhus fever, for example, the patient will bear a very large quantity of alcohol without being affected by it, just as in tetanus and hydrophobia scarcely any amount of opium will tranquillize the nervous system. So, again, there are some few persons with constitutions so insensible to the action of mercury, that no quantity will affect their gums or increase the secretion of the salivary glands ; while others, on the contrary, are so susceptible that it...

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