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abdomen acetate acetic acid acid action aneurism aorta appearance artery attack bladder blood body bone cancer cartilage cause cavity cells cervix chest chloroform cholera chronic clavicle colour considerable contained corpuscles cough cure death dilatation discharge disease doses dyspnoea Edinburgh effect effusion examination existed expectoration experience external exudation fatal fibres fibrous fluid frequently gout granular heart hemorrhage hospital hydrocyanic acid hypertrophy inches increased inflammation injected instance labour larynx left side lesions liver lung mass matter medicine membrane months morbid mucous muscles nerve observed occurred operation opium organ ounces pain paralysis pathology patient percussion perichondrium phthisis physician placenta pleura poison polypus portion present produced pulse quantity remedies removed result rheumatism right side seen SERIES.—NO skin sternum stomach substance surface surgeons symptoms syphilis texture tion tissue treatment tumour typhoid fever typhus fever ulceration urine uterine uterus vagina vessels vomiting wards
Page 139 - Reason, with self-love and conscience, are the chief or superior principles in the nature of man ; and they, if we understand our true happiness, always lead us the same way." "Duty and interest are perfectly coincident, for the most part, in this world ; and in every instance, if we take in the future and the whole.
Page 144 - pleases, may know whether he understands and sees through what he is about ; and it is unpardonable for a man to lay his thoughts before others, when he is conscious that he himself does not know whereabouts he is, or how the matter before him stands. It is coming abroad in disorder, which he ought to be ashamed to
Page 143 - sont les seuls qui passeront à la postérité, la quantité des connaissances, la singularité des faits, la nouveauté même des découvertes, ne sont pas de sûrs garants de l'immortalité ; si les ouvrages q'ui les
Page 136 - up in the golden rules of childhood, " Love thy neighbour as thyself." " Whatsoever ye would that men should do unto you, do ye even so to them." " Every man is thy neighbour." " Love is the fulfilling of the law." " Ye owe no man anything, but to love one another." This is the true birth-place of the word
Page 143 - illustrate themselves. They are from his " Remarques sur le Style."—" Les ouvrages bien écrits sont les seuls qui passeront à la postérité, la quantité des connaissances, la singularité des faits, la nouveauté même des découvertes, ne sont pas de sûrs garants de l'immortalité ; si les ouvrages q'ui les
Page 353 - 8. Macula (Spot).—A permanent discoloration of some portion of the skin, often with a change of its structure. These stains may be white or darkcoloured. 7. Tubérculo, (Tubercle). — A small, hard, indolent, primary elevation of the skin, sometimes suppurating partially, sometimes ulcerating at its summit.
Page 142 - In a word, he boasted of more than he could do ; did more cures seemingly than really, more cures really than lawfully ; of more parts than learning, of more fame than parts ; a better physician than a man, a better chirurgeon than physician." Here are the chief points of the
Page 239 - The pleural surface in its neighbourhood was considerably puckered. On making a section through the lung, parallel with the external cicatrix, the substance immediately below presented linear indurations, of a black colour, together with five cretaceous concretions, varying in size from a pin's head to that of a large pea.
Page 164 - apparatus for the purpose ; and not on the texture, which is the seat of the exudation, as that varies, whilst the cancerous or tubercular formation is the same—but in the inherent composition or constitution of the exudation itself. On this point most pathologists are agreed, and hence the supposed existence of various kinds of
Page 465 - 2d.—Does physiology or experience teach us that alcoholic liquors should form part of the ordinary sustenance of man, particularly under circumstances of exposure to severe labour, or to extremes of temperature ? Or, on the other hand, is there reason for believing that such use of them is not sanctioned by the principles of science, or the results of practical observation