Samuel Hahnemann's Organon of Homoeopathic Medicine

W. Radde, 1869 - 229 sider
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Side 211 - ... never lose sight of this great truth, that of all known remedies there is but one that merits a preference before all others, viz. — that whose symptoms bear the closest resemblance to the totality of those which characterise the malady.
Side 94 - When a cure is to be performed, the physician must avail himself of all the particulars he can learn, both respecting the probable origin of the acute malady and the most significant points in the history of the chronic disease, to aid him in the discovery of their fundamental cause, which is commonly due to some chronic miasm.
Side 221 - This incontrovertible axiom, founded upon experience, will serve as a rule by which the doses of all homoeopathic medicines, without exception, are to be attenuated to such a degree that after being introduced into the body they shall merely produce an almost insensible, aggravation of the disease.
Side 97 - The material organism deprived of its vital principle, is incapable of sensation, action, or self-preservation* ; it is the immaterial vital principle only, animating the former in its healthy and morbid condition, that imparts to it all sensation and enables it to perform its functions.
Side 93 - The perfection of a cure consists in restoring health in a prompt, mild, and permanent manner ; in removing and annihilating disease by the shortest, safest, and most certain means upon principles that are at once plain and intelligible.
Side 216 - Alcohol in a vial capable of containing 130 drops (for the convenience of shaking), and the whole twice shaken together, the medicine becomes exalted in energy to the first development of power, or, as it may be denominated, the first potence. The process is to be continued through twenty-nine additional vials, each of equal capacity with the first, and each containing ninety-nine drops of...
Side 170 - ... disease that is to be cured — we ought to be particularly and almost exclusively attentive to the symptoms that are striking, singular, extraordinary, and peculiar (characteristic),* for it is to these latter that similar symptoms, from among those created by the medicine, ought to correspond, in order to constitute it the remedy most suitable to the cure.
Side 133 - ... that is to say the totality or mass of symptoms by which the disease points out the remedy it stands in need of ; every internal cause that could be attributed to it, every occult character that man might be tempted to bestow, are nothing more than so many idle dreams and vain imaginings. 2d. That state of the organism which we call disease cannot be converted into health but by the aid of another affection of the organism excited by means of medicines. The experiments made upon healthy individuals...
Side 174 - ... 169. It may easily occur, on examining a disease for the first time, and also on selecting for the first time the remedy that is to combat it, that the totality of the symptoms of the disease is found not to be sufficiently covered by the morbific symptoms of a single medicine, and that two remedies dispute the preference as to eligibility in the present instance, the one being homoeopathic to one part of the disease, and the other still more so to another. It is then by no means advisable, after...
Side 71 - A case of feverish delirium like an insensible drunkenness, attended with stertorous breathing, similar to that state of deep intoxication which wine produces, was cured in a single night by wine which Rademacher§§ administered to the patient.

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