What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
according advises affections already alveoli ancient appears applied artificial become believed body bone called canines caries carried cause cauterization cavity century Chapter complete condition considered cure decayed dental dentist dentistry dents diseases doctors entirely especially existence extraction fact fall Fallopius Fauchard formed give given gold gums hand idea important incisors interest Italy kind known latter less lower maladies manner means medicine mention method molars mouth natural necessary nerve observed obtained opening operation opinion origin pain Paris patient performed period persons piece possible powder practice produced published reason recommends recourse regard relates remedies remove root rubbed says side sometimes speaks substance sufficient surgeon surgery taken teeth things tion tooth toothache treatment treats upper various worms writings
Page 31 - In those days they shall say no more, The fathers have eaten a sour grape, and the children's teeth are set on edge. But every one shall die for his own iniquity; every man that eateth the sour grape, his teeth shall be set on edge.
Page 30 - 26. And if a man smite the eye of his servant, or the eye of his maid, that it perish; he shall let him go free for his eye's sake. 27. And if he smite out his manservant's tooth or his maidservant's tooth; he shall let him go free for his tooth's sake. These
Page 30 - Thy teeth are like a flock of sheep that are even shorn, which came up from the washing; whereof every one bear twins, and none is barren among them.
Page 31 - Arise, O Lord; save me, O my God: for thou hast smitten all mine enemies upon the cheek bone; thou hast broken the teeth of the ungodly.
Page 31 - As vinegar to the teeth, and as smoke to the eyes, so is the sluggard to them that send him.
Page 31 - Confidence in an unfaithful man in time of trouble is like a broken tooth, and a foot out of joint.
Page 304 - worms, take acorn meal and henbane seed and wax, of all equally much, mingle these together, work into a wax candle and burn it, let it reek into the mouth, put a black cloth under, then will the worms fall on
Page 11 - That a Committee of Three be appointed by the President to report at the next annual meeting a measure looking to the preparation of a full history of the Dental Profession.
Page 147 - hyoscyamus, mandrake, ivy, hemlock, lettuce. A new sponge is soaked by them in these juices and left to dry in the sun; and when they have need of it they put this sponge into warm water and then hold it under the nostrils of the patient until he goes to sleep. Then they perform the operation.