The Eclectic Journal of Medicine ...

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Haswell, Barrington, and Haswell, 1839
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Page 34 - Intermarriage: or, the Mode in which, and the Causes why. Beauty, Health, and Intellect result from certain Unions ; and Deformity, Disease, and Insanity from others...
Page 414 - ... quarrelling. In a conversation with my informant, a few hours before his execution, he admitted that it was the third murder he had been guilty of, besides having been engaged in more than twenty fights with knives, in which he had both given and received many serious wounds, but he observed it was the north wind, not he that shed all this blood.
Page 12 - He states that the cases of disease on the dark side of an extensive barrack at St. Petersburg have been uniformly for many years in the proportion of three to one to those on the side exposed to strong light.
Page 244 - ... the chemical nature or the minute structure of their tissues, independently of any benefit thus derived. Hardly any colour is finer than that of arterial blood; but there is no reason to suppose that the colour of the blood is in itself any advantage; and though it adds to the beauty of the maiden's cheek, no one will pretend that it has been acquired for this purpose.
Page 151 - System of Anatomy for the Use of Students of Medicine. By Caspar Wistar, MD, late Professor of Anatomy in the University of Pennsylvania.
Page 415 - If he went abroad his headache generally became worse, a heavy weight seemed to hang over his temples, he saw objects, as it were, through a cloud, and was hardly conscious where he went.
Page 36 - Soemmering at the extremity of the eye. Sir John Herschel had supposed such fibres to be requisite in the explanation of the theory of vision, and it is therefore doubly interesting to find that they have been actually discovered.
Page 139 - ... is then made, to bring the edges of the diminished scrotum together. The patient should be kept for a few hours in the recumbent posture, to prevent any tendency to bleeding ; and then a suspensory bag is to be applied, to press the testis upwards, and to glue the scrotum to the surface. "The only difficulty, in the operation of removing the scrotum by excision, is in ascertaining the proper quantity to be removed ; but it adds but little to the pain if a second portion be taken away, if the...
Page 309 - Trustee of the College of Physicians and Surgeons, of the University of the State of...
Page 104 - Society has been framed so as to guard — as far as it is in its power to guard — this point. By the employment of such an agency the way will be paved to a higher place in the confidence and esteem of the Chinese, which will tend to put our commerce and all our intercourse with this nation upon a more desirable footing, and to open avenues for the introduction of those sciences and that religion, to which we owe our greatness, by which we are enabled to act a useful part in this life, and which...

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