Gaillard's Medical Journal and the American Medical Weekly, Volumes 38-39

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E.S. Gaillard, 1884 - Medicine
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354 preliminary exam a farce

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Page 155 - England, that no act is a crime if the person who does it, is at the time when it is done, prevented either by defective mental power or by any disease affecting his mind from controlling his own conduct, unless the absence of the power of control has been produced by his own default.
Page 282 - Whatever, in, connection with my professional practice, or not in connection with it, I see or hear in the life of men which ought not to be spoken of abroad, I will not divulge, as reckoning that all such should be kept secret.
Page 336 - Sexual Neurasthenia (Nervous Exhaustion). Its Hygiene, Causes, Symptoms and Treatment. With a Chapter on Diet for the Nervous.
Page 32 - Whoso is simple, let him turn in hither: and as for him that wanteth understanding, she saith to him, Stolen waters are sweet, and bread eaten in secret is pleasant. But he knoweth not that the dead are there; and that her guests are in the depths of hell.
Page 89 - Hooper's Physician's Vade Mecum; A Manual of the Principles and Practice of Physic, with an Outline of General Pathology, Therapeutics, and Hygiene.
Page 568 - JONES (H. MACNAUGHTON . Practical Manual of Diseases of Women and Uterine Therapeutics. For Students and Practitioners.
Page 183 - VI. The provisions for ventilation should be such as to provide for each person in a class-room not less than thirty cubic feet of fresh air per minute, which amount must be introduced and thoroughly distributed without creating unpleasant draughts, or causing any two parts of the room to differ in temperature more than 2 F., or the maximum temperature to exceed 70 F.
Page 200 - Member of the Court of Examiners of the Royal College of Surgeons, England. Volume 1, "General and Operative Surgery.
Page 175 - I believe, towards the close of the last century, and the beginning of the present, sent out more living writers, in its proportion, than any other school.
Page 33 - ... there can be no doubt that sexual feeling in the female is in the majority of cases in abeyance, and that it requires positive and considerable excitement to be roused at all : and even if roused (which in many instances it never can be) it is very moderate compared with that of the male.

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