The Medico-chirurgical Review, Volume 14

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S. Highley, 1829 - Medicine
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Page 487 - That the influence of the Crown has increased, is increasing, and ought to be diminished.
Page 300 - Pathological and Practical Researches on the Diseases of the Stomach, the Intestinal Canal, the Liver, and other Viscera of the Abdomen.
Page 112 - Liver, and Stomach, illustrated by a Series of Plates from Drawings after Nature with Explanatory Letter-press and a Summary of the Symptoms of the Acute and Chronic Affections of the above-named Organs.
Page 181 - Apothecary, shall be required to produce: Testimonials of having served an Apprenticeship of not less than five years to an Apothecary; of having attained the full age of Twenty-one years, and being of a good moral conduct.
Page 250 - Bird pox is a condition characterized by an eruption of nodules varying from the size of a millet seed to that of a pea...
Page 5 - Go — you may call it madness, folly ; You shall not chase my gloom away. There's such a charm in melancholy, I would not, if I could, be gay.
Page 230 - The distance from the anterior superior spinous process of the ilium to the patella is found, by measurement, to be nearly two inches less on the right side than on the left.
Page 302 - ... the occasional aching pain and weight in these situations; the uneasiness and pain about the right shoulder or shoulder-blade ; the slight acceleration of the pulse towards evening, with an irritable beat, and considerable heat and restlessness through the night; the burning heat of the palms of the hands and soles of the feet in the evening, and chilliness in the morning; the white, foul, and excited tongue ; the bitter or disagreeable taste of the mouth ; the hardened state of the gums...
Page 19 - ... scenery, and to have collected here everything that can delight the eye or engage the imagination. The air has always been justly celebrated for its great purity and invigorating quality; the healthiness of its topographical situation has been acknowledged by all who have resorted to it; whilst its salutary and wholesome water holds out a paramount inducement to those who are suffering from bodily infirmity.
Page 581 - Cooper are well founded ; and that, in those cases in which a depression of bone exists without any symptoms, or with only trifling symptoms arising from it, the surgeon can follow no better general rule than this : if the depression be exposed in consequence of a wound of the scalp, let him apply the trephine, and elevate the depression : but if there is a depression without a wound of the scalp in consequence of the accident, let him not make such a wound by an operation.

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