The Medical and Physical Journal, Volume 33

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R. Phillips, 1815 - Medicine
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Page 499 - all things ; another, who is weak, eateth herbs : let not him that eateth despise him that eateth not, and let not
Page 166 - founded on an Anatomical and Physiological Examination of the Nervous System in general, and of the Brain in particular, and indicating the Dispositions and Manifestations of the Mind, By: JG
Page 108 - crucifying to him as the losse .of these papers, wch. for love or money he could never retrieve or obtaine. When K. C'h. I. by reason of the tumults left London, he attended him, and was at the fight of Edge-hill with him ; and, during the fight, the Prince and
Page 110 - of strange trees and plants, earths, &c. and sometimes like to be lost. So that my Lord Ambassador would be really angry with him, for there was not only danger of thieves but also of wild beasts. He was much and often troubled with the gowte, and his way of
Page 166 - a re-publication of the greater part of the Engravings of that Author, in an improved State, together with a new Series, which will comprehend the remainder of the System, as completed in the Practical Synopsis of Dr. Bateman; the whole being intended to illustrate the principal Genera and Species described in that Work. By T.
Page 110 - by one of his bills what he did aime at. . He did not care for chymistrey, and was wont to speak against them,* with undervalue. It is now fitt, and but just, that I should endeavour to undeceive the world in a scandal), that I find strongly runnes of him,
Page 107 - toades, and a number of other animals, and had curious observations on them, which papers, together with his goods, in his lodgings at White.hall, were plundered at the beginning of the rebellion, he being for the king, and with him at
Page 110 - twas gone. He was hott headed, and his thoughts working would many times keep him from sleeping : he told me, that then his way was, to rise out of his bed and walke about his chamber in his shirt, till he
Page 376 - artery : for the great depth from the surface at which this vessel is placed; the direct course which it runs in ascending to the top of the pleura ; the sudden descent which it makes from this to sink under the protection of the clavicle, and the danger of including in the same ligature the eighth
Page 109 - •wore a dagger (as the fashion then was, nay I remember my old schoolmaster, Mr. Latimer, at 70, wore a dudgeon, with a knife and bodkin, as also my old grandfather, Lyte, and Alderman Whitson, of Bristowe, wch. I suppose was the common fashion in their young

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