The Dublin Journal of Medical Science, Volume 9

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Hodges and Smith, 1836 - Medicine
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Page 536 - Till smooth'd, and squared, and fitted to its place, Does but encumber whom it seems to enrich. Knowledge is proud, that he has learned so much; Wisdom is humble, that he knows no
Page 436 - substance. The reticulated lining of the ventricle, which here and there allowed the fat to appear between its fibres, alone presented any appearance of muscular structure. The left ventricle was very thin, and its whole surface was covered with a layer of fat. Beneath this the muscular structure was not a line in
Page 175 - One of these bodies is sometimes converted into a cyst as large as a walnut or even a hen's egg, and hangs by a slender peduncle from the cervix or lips of the os uteri. It is smooth and vascular, and contains, in some instances, a curdy
Page 536 - connexion. Knowledge dwell* In heads replete with thoughts of other men ; Wisdom in minds attentive
Page 471 - matter will be found in the vagina: I have never seen a case in which the bladder and rectum were both perforated. It is important to remark, that there is no deposition of new morbid matter either in the uterus itself, or in the neighbouring parts.* The portion of the uterus which remains undestroyed is slightly swollen and
Page 535 - considered as the top and summit of perfection. It belongs to wisdom to determine when to act, and when to cease; when to reveal, and when to conceal a matter; when to speak, and when to keep silence
Page 293 - That a tangible shock is conveyed through a fluid without any apparent accumulation of the fluid or change of velocity, and much in the manner of sound, is proved by the facts that we may discover the working of a water-pump at very great distances, through iron pipes connected
Page 220 - under him unconsciously ; he had been raving for the last four days, constantly attempting to get out of bed, and had not slept a single hour for five days and nights. Dr. Stokes, with his usual kindness, had given me the benefit of his advice and assistance during Mr. Cookson's
Page 459 - colour. The ordinary size of the thymus gland in infants is known to most practitioners, and will be found very well represented in Sir A. Cooper's plates. In the natural state it is about two inches in length, an inch and a half in breadth, and a quarter of an inch in thickness.
Page 281 - valves of the aorta and pulmonary artery, and seems to be caused by the sudden check given by the action of these valves to the motion of the columns of blood driven towards the heart, after each ventricular systole by the elasticity of the arterial trunks."*

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