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abdomen abscess acid action adhesions afterwards ammonia animal appearance applied artery become blood body bone brain calomel capillaries cause cavity cells cellular cervix chest circulation circumstances coagulated colour condition consequence constipation cure cyst deposit discharge disease distended effect effusion examination existence exudation favourable fever fibrin fluid formation formed fracture frequent gangrene gland granulation Guy's Guy's Hospital haemorrhage Hospital hydrocele iliac iliac fossa iliac region inches inflammation inflammatory insane labour lesion limb lungs lymph malady matter medicine membrane mucous muscles naphtha nature nerves observed occurred operation opium organs ovarian ovum pain passed patient peritoneum peritonitis Pinel polypus portion practice practitioner present produced purulent quantity rectum remarks removed scrofulous sebaceous serous side skin structure substance suffering suppuration surface surgeon swelling symptoms tion tissue treatment tumour ulceration uric acid urine uterine uterus veins vessels wound
Page 182 - nature—physical as well as moral—when he exclaims— How poor, how rich ! how abject, how august! How complicate, how wonderful is Man! ***** An heir of glory! a frail child of dust! Helpless immortal! Insect infinite ! A worm ! a God! A TREATISE ON THE USE
Page 32 - the symptoms ceased. This paper is a valuable contribution to our knowledge of urinary disorders. We shall return to this important volume in our next number. A PRACTICAL TREATISE ON THE DISEASES PECULIAR TO WOMEN. Illustrated by Cases derived from Hospital and Private Practice. By Samuel Ashwell, MD, Member of the Royal College of Physicians, London;
Page 227 - further out than when he lived, Staring full ghastly like a strangled man; His hair upreared, his nostrils stretched with struggling; His hands abroad displayed as one that grasped And tugged for life, and was by strength subdued. Look on the sheets ; his hair, you see, is sticking; His well-proportioned beard made rough and rugged, Like to the summer's corn by tempest lodged.
Page 583 - MD • 2. The Anatomy and Physiology of Expression, as connected with the Fine Arts. By Sir CHARLES BELL, KH 3. Researches and Observations on the Causes of Scrofulous Diseases. By JG LUGOL.
Page 495 - ounces; Dissolve the mercury in the acid with the aid of a gentle heat. Melt the axunge in the oil with the aid of a moderate heat in a vessel capable of holding six times the quantity ; and while the mixture is hot, add the solution of mercury, also hot,
Page 151 - was a lizard, furnished with wings to pursue its prey in the air. Crocodiles were 100 feet in length ! Marks of the feet of animals are discovered in the slabs of the new red sandstone. Some of these prints indicate small animals ; but others denote birds of unusually large size. Oolite—Mammalia.—The oolite is
Page 225 - Ille simul manibus tendit divellere nodos, Perfusus sanie vittas atroque veneno ; Clamores simul horrendos ad sidera tollit: Qualis mugitus, fugit quum saucius aram Taurus, et incertam excussit cervice securim.
Page 109 - There must, therefore, be more than malaria engaged in the generation of fever, notwithstanding the "immediate neighbourhood of uncovered sewers, stagnant ditches and ponds, gutters always full of putrefying matter, nightman's yards, and privies the soil of which lies openly exposed, and is seldom or never removed." It is not a little remarkable that Bethnal Green and Whitechapel should
Page 111 - cause of many of the diseases which impair the bodily and mental health of the people, and bring a considerable portion prematurely to the grave, is the poison of atmospheric impurity arising from the accumulation in and around their dwellings of the decomposing remnants of the substances used for food and in their arts,
Page 154 - transitu, the form that, in the fish, is permanent. " In a short time, however, the structure is become more complex, the parts more distinct, the spinal marrow better marked; it is now the brain of a reptile. " So also with the heart. This organ, in the mammalia, consists of