Contributions to Medical and Biological Research, Volume 1

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P. B. Hoeber, 1919 - Biology - 1268 pages

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Page 81 - For in the circuite of the citie, a litle without the walles, they have iiii. hospitalles, so bigge, so wyde, so ample, and so large, that they may seme iiii. litle townes, which were devised of that bignes partely to thintent the sycke, be they never so many in numbre, shuld not lye to thronge or strayte, and therefore uneasely, and incommodiously: and partely that they which were taken and holden with contagious diseases, suche as be wonte by infection to crepe from one to another, myght be layde...
Page 47 - And since we are assured that the all-wise Creator has observed the most exact proportions, of number, weight and measure, in the make of all things; the most likely way therefore, to get any insight into the nature of those parts of the creation, which come within our observation, must in all reason be to number, weigh and measure.
Page 582 - From the Harriet Lane Home of the Johns Hopkins Hospital and the Department of Pediatrics...
Page 51 - Angel of the darker Drink At last shall find you by the river-brink, And, offering his Cup, invite your Soul Forth to your Lips to quaff — you shall not shrink.
Page 277 - Our grand business undoubtedly is, not to see what lies dimly at a distance, but to do what lies clearly at hand.
Page 163 - Trotter: A Review of the Medical Department in the British Navy, with a Method of Reform proposed. 1790. ls Rush : Medical Enquiries and Observations. To which is added an Appendix, containing Observations on the Duties of a Physician and the method of improving Medicine. Philadelphia 1789; 2. Aufl. London 1789.
Page 502 - MD, University of Maryland School of Medicine and College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore.
Page 454 - In pure, uncomplicated, bilateral lesions of the lenticular nucleus, and more generally of the corpus striatum, provided they are of sufficient size and of adequate duration, the clinical symptoms are bilateral involuntary movements, practically always of the tremor variety; weakness, spasticity, or hypertonicity (sometimes spasmodic contractions) and eventually contracture of the skeletal musculature; dysarthria or anarthria and...
Page 271 - In our sleep and in our dreams we pass through the whole thought of earlier humanity. I mean, in the same way that man reasons in his dreams, he reasoned when in the waking state many thousands of years. The first causa which occurred to his mind in reference to anything that needed explanation, satisfied him and passed for truth. In the dream this atavistic relic of humanity manifests its existence within us, for it is the foundation upon which the higher rational faculty developed...
Page 453 - Stolid, mask-like facies. 4. Low monotonous voice. Economical speech. 5. Muscular twitching, varying in degree from a fine tremor of the hands to gross rhythmical movements of the arms, legs, trunk and head. 6. Cramps in the calves and a complaint of stiffness in the muscles of the legs, the cramps usually coming on at night and being worse after a day of exertion. 7. Slight increase in tendon reflexes. 8. Ankle and patellar clonus. Frequently by stretching any of the muscles of the body it is possible...

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