American Journal of Urology and Sexology, Volume 14

Front Cover
Henry G. Spooner
Urologic Publishing Association, 1918 - Genitourinary organs
0 Reviews
 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Contents


Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 4 - God bless us!" and "Amen" the other: As they had seen me with these hangman's hands. Listening their fear, I could not say "Amen" When they did say "God bless us!" Lady M. Consider it not so deeply. Macb. But wherefore could not I pronounce "Amen?" I had most need of blessing, and "Amen
Page 406 - Methought I heard a voice cry " Sleep no more ! Macbeth does murder sleep" — the innocent sleep, Sleep that knits up the ravell'd sleave of care, The death of each day's life, sore labour's bath, Balm of hurt minds, great nature's second course, Chief nourisher in life's feast, — Lady M. What do you mean? Macb. Still it cried "Sleep no more!" to all the house: "Glamis hath murder'd sleep, and therefore Cawdor Shall sleep no more: Macbeth shall sleep no more.
Page 575 - Especially useful in ANEMIA of All Varieties: CHLOROSIS: AMENORRHEA: BRIGHT'S DISEASE: CHOREA: TUBERCULOSIS: RICKETS: RHEUMATISM: MALARIA: MALNUTRITION: CONVALESCENCE: As a GENERAL SYSTEMIC TONIC After LA GRIPPE, TYPHOID, Etc. DOSE: One tablespoonful after each meal. Children in proportion.
Page 128 - It is more or less a rule that in communities which are at the stage of economic development at which women are valued by the upper class for their service, the ideal of female beauty is a robust, large-limbed woman. The ground of appreciation is the physique, while the conformation of the face is of secondary weight only. A well-known instance of this ideal of the early predatory culture is that of the maidens of the Homeric poems. This ideal suffers a change in the succeeding development, when,...
Page 144 - UNIFORM PRODUCT THAT HAS GAINED WORLD-WIDE DISTINCTION THROUGH ITS DEPENDABLE THERAPEUTIC EFFECTS DOSAGE: The adult dose of the preparation is one teaspoonful. repeated every two hours or at longer intervals, according to the requirements of the individual case. For Children of ten or more years. from one-quarter to one-half teaspoonful. For children of three or more years.from five to ten drops. FOR SAMPLES AND LITERATURE. ADDRESS...
Page 48 - ... entertained in an inquiry into the nature of men and States in general. For experience frequently convinces us that just where law has imposed no fetters, morality most surely binds; the idea of external coercion is one entirely foreign to an institution which, like marriage, reposes only on inclination and an inward sense of duty; and the results of such coercive institutions do not at all correspond to the intentions in which they originate.
Page 130 - Houses and lands were offered for sale at ruinously low prices, or assigned in payment of bargains made at the tulip-mart. Foreigners became smitten with the same frenzy, and money poured into Holland from all directions. The...
Page 188 - ... crime in the wealthy classes, we can hardly account by accidental coincidence for the tendency occurring in two or three members of the same family. If bad tendencies are transmitted, it is probable that good ones are likewise transmitted. That the state of the body, by affecting the brain, has great influence on the moral tendencies is known to most of those who have suffered from chronic derangements of the digestion or liver. The same fact is likewise shown by the ' perversion or destruction...
Page 528 - Nothing has a greater effect on the imagination of crowds of every category than theatrical representations. The entire audience experiences at the same time the same emotions, and if these emotions are not at once transformed into acts, it is because the most unconscious spectator cannot ignore that he is the victim of illusions, and that he has laughed or wept over imaginary adventures. Sometimes, however, the sentiments suggested by the images are so strong that they tend, like habitual suggestions,...
Page 128 - ... chivalric or romantic ideal of beauty takes cognizance chiefly of the face, and dwells on its delicacy, and on the delicacy of the hands and feet, the slender figure, and especially the slender waist. In the pictured representations of the women of that time, and in modern romantic imitators of the chivalric thought and feeling, the waist is attenuated to a degree that implies extreme debility. The same ideal is still extant among a considerable portion of the population of modern industrial...

Bibliographic information