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Alexis American anatomy appeared Bartlett Beaumont blood body Broussais called century character clinical College death disease Dover early edition English essay experiments faculty feel Galen gastric juice Gerhard give guaiacum Gui Patin Harvey heart Hippocrates Holmes honour Hospital influence injection interesting issued James Jackson John Johns Hopkins Hospital journal Keats lectures letter literature lived Locke Locke's London Lord Louis Martin matter medicine method mind morning nature never observation Oliver Wendell Holmes papers Paris patient Pennsylvania Hospital Pepper period Philadelphia philosophy physic physician Plattsburgh poem practice profession Professor published referred Religio Religio Medici remarkable says Shaftesbury Sir Thomas Browne sluffs speaks spirit spung tent put stomach surgeon Sydenham syphilis teacher thought tion to-day took truth typhoid fever typhus University William William Pepper words writings ye afternoon young
Page 42 - Mercury : — let us not therefore go hurrying about and collecting honey, bee-like, buzzing here and there impatiently from a knowledge of what is to be arrived at. But let us open our leaves like a flower, and be passive and receptive...
Page 42 - This morning I am in a sort of temper, indolent and supremely careless — I long after a stanza or two of Thomson's Castle of Indolence — my passions are all asleep, from my having slumbered till nearly eleven, and weakened the animal fibre all over me, to a delightful sensation, about three degrees on this side of faintness. If I had teeth of pearl and the breath of lilies I should call it languor, but as I am* I must call it laziness.
Page 45 - The Genius of Poetry must work out its own salvation in a man. It cannot be matured by law and precept, but by sensation and watchfulness in itself. That which is creative must create itself.
Page 45 - Praise or blame has but a momentary effect on the man whose love of beauty in the abstract makes him a severe critic on his own works. My own domestic .criticism has given me pain without comparison beyond what Blackwood or the Quarterly could possibly inflict — and also when I feel I am right, no external praise can give me such a glow as my own solitary reperception and ratification of what is fine. JS2 is perfectly right in regard to the slip-shod Endymion.
Page 274 - I feel not in myself those common antipathies that I can discover in others. Those national repugnances do not touch me, nor do I behold with prejudice the French, Italian, Spaniard, or Dutch...
Page 18 - Nothing; and then they die— Perish; and no one asks Who or what they have been, More than he asks what waves In the moonlit solitudes mild Of the midmost Ocean, have swell'd, Foam'd for a moment, and gone.
Page 144 - Till at death's to!!, whofe refllefs iron tongue Calls daily for his millions at a meal, Starting I woke, and found myfelf undone,. Where now my frenzy's pompous furniture?
Page 270 - But who knows the fate of his bones, or how often he is to be buried ? Who hath the oracle of his ashes, or whither they are to be scattered?
Page 62 - ... when the seal of promised maternity is impressed upon her. The remorseless vengeance of the law, brought down upon its victim by a machinery as sure as destiny, is arrested in its fall at a word which reveals her transient claim for mercy. The solemn prayer of the liturgy singles out her sorrows from the multiplied trials of life, to plead for her in the hour of peril. God forbid that any member of the profession to which she trusts her life, doubly precious at that eventful period, should hazard...