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abdomen abscess acid Aconite action albuminous allopathic appearance appetite Arsenicum attack Belladonna bile black vomit blood body bowels bronchia Calomel cause cervix chill cold color commenced condition congestion constipation continued convalescence cough croup croupal cured death debility diagnosis diarrhoea dilution discharge disease doses drug effect epidemic excitement exudation fact fauces fibrinous fluid four frequently Gamboge haemorrhage headache homoeo homoeopathic inflammation instance Ipecac irritation kidneys less liver lungs Materia Medica medicine membrane meningitis Mercury minutes months morbid morning mucous mucous membrane mucus nature nausea nervous New-York night observed occasionally occurred organs pain paroxysms pathology patient peculiar phlebitis physician poison Potass.-bi-chrom present produced pulse quantity Quinine remedies Seaman's Hospital sediment seemed skin slight sometimes stage stomach stool stridor symptoms therapeutics tion tissue tongue treatment trituration tubercular tubercular meningitis ulceration urine uterine uterus vagina veins violent weeks yellow fever
Page 549 - From the study of the development of human intelligence, in all directions, and through all times, the discovery arises of a great fundamental law, to which it is necessarily subject, and which has a solid foundation of proof, both in the facts of our organization and in our historical experience.
Page 563 - Mrs. General had no opinions. Her way of forming a mind was to prevent it from forming opinions. She had a little circular set of mental grooves or rails, on which she started little trains of other people's opinions, which never overtook one another, and never got anywhere.
Page 549 - The progress of the individual mind is not only an illustration, but an indirect evidence of that of the general mind. The point of departure of the individual and of the race being the same, the phases of the mind of a man correspond to the epochs of the mind of the race. Now, each of us is aware, if he looks back upon his own history, that he was a theologian in his childhood, a metaphysician in his youth, and a natural philosopher in his manhood.
Page 549 - In other words, the human mind, by its nature, employs in its progress three methods of philosophizing, the character of which is essentially different, and even radically opposed: viz., the theological method, the metaphysical, and the positive. Hence arise three philosophies, or general systems of conceptions on the aggregate of phenomena, each of which excludes the others. The first is the necessary point of departure of the human understanding; and the third is its fixed and definitive state....
Page 549 - The law is this: — that each of our leading conceptions, — each branch of our knowledge, — passes successively through three different theoretical conditions: the Theological, or fictitious; the Metaphysical, or abstract; and the Scientific, or positive.
Page 284 - This would be an adaptation to actual business of the spiritual truth that " to him that hath shall be given ; but from him that hath not shall be taken away even that which he seemeth to have.
Page 232 - The leading and characteristic features of the morbid state to which I would direct attention are, anaemia, general languor and debility, remarkable feebleness of the heart's action, irritability of the stomach, and a peculiar change of colour in the skin, occurring in connection with a diseased condition of the
Page 231 - ... is probably perceived about the ankles. The debility becomes extreme ; the patient can no longer rise from his bed ; the mind occasionally wanders ; he falls into a prostrate and half-torpid state, and at length expires.
Page 231 - It makes its approach in so slow and insidious a manner, that the patient can hardly fix a date to his earliest feeling of that languor, which is shortly to become so extreme. The countenance gets pale, the whites of the eyes become pearly, the general frame flabby rather than wasted ; the pulse, .perhaps, large, but remarkably soft and compressible, and occasionally with a slight jerk, especially under the slightest excitement ; there is an increasing indisposition to exertion, with an uncomfortable...
Page 233 - It may be said to present a dingy or smoky appearance, or various tints or shades of deep amber or chestnut-brown; and in one instance the skin was so universally and so deeply darkened that but for the features the patient might have been mistaken for a mulatto.