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allow already appears applied become birth blood body bone born called cause cavity child complete considerable contained continued contraction course danger delivered delivery diameter direction disease early edition effect escape examination existence extremity face fact feel fever fingers force forceps four fundus give half hand happen head heart hemorrhage hundred important inches instances Journal labor least less mass means months mother nature never observed operation opinion organ ovum pain pass patient pelvis perhaps persons placenta portion position possible practice pregnancy present pressed proper pubis pulse regard remains rendered sacrum seen shoulder side sometimes soon strait Student sufficient supposed surface taken tion true turn uteri uterus vagina vertex volume whole woman womb women
Page 29 - Journal. WHAT TO OBSERVE AT THE BEDSIDE AND AFTER DEATH, IN MEDICAL CASES. Published under the authority of the London Society for Medical Observation. A new American, from the second and revised Londoi, ediiiou.
Page 28 - THOMSON.— THE DOMESTIC MANAGEMENT OF THE SICK ROOM, necessary, in Aid of Medical Treatment, for the Cure of Diseases. By ANTHONY TODD THOMSON, MDFLS late Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, and of Forensic Medicine, in University College, London.
Page 27 - AN ANATOMICAL ATLAS, illustrative of the Structure of the Human Body. In one volume, large imperial octavo, extra cloth, with about six hundred and fifty beautiful figures.
Page 529 - Labour may be dispatched, (on the least Difficulty) with fewer Pains, and sooner, to the great Advantage, and Without Danger, both of Woman and Child. If therefore the use of Hooks by Physicians and Chirurgeons, be condemned, (without thereto necessitated through some monstrous Birth) we can much less approve of a Midwife's using them, as some here in England boast they do ; which rash Presumption in France, would call them in Question for their Lives.
Page 632 - I prefer to attribute them to accident, or Providence, of which I can form a conception, rather than to a contagion of which I cannot form any clear idea, at least as to this particular malady.
Page 4 - A PRACTICAL TREATISE ON THE DISEASES PECULIAR TO WOMEN. Illustrated by Cases derived from Hospital and Private Practice. Third American, from the Third and revised London edition.
Page 734 - Thou shalt not forswear thyself, but shalt perform unto the Lord thine oaths: but I say unto you, Swear not at all ; neither by heaven; for it is God's throne: nor by the earth; for it is his footstool: neither by Jerusalem; for it is the city of the great King. Neither shalt thou swear by thy head, because thou canst not make one hair white or black. But let your communication be, Yea, yea; Nay, nay: for whatsoever is more than these cometh of evil.
Page 529 - In the seventeenth chapter of the second book, my author justifies the fastening hooks in the head of a child that comes right, and yet because of some difficulty or disproportion cannot pass; which I confess has been, and is yet the practice of the most expert artists in midwifery, not only in England, but throughout Europe, and has much...
Page 351 - ... uterus extending as high as the navel. The cause of Her Royal Highness's death is certainly somewhat obscure ; the symptoms were such as attend death from hemorrhage, but the loss of blood did not appear to be sufficient to account for a fatal issue. It is possible that the effusion into the pericardium took place earlier than what was supposed, and it does not seem to me to be quite certain that this might not be the cause. As far as I c;m judge, the labour could not have been better managed.