The New-England Journal of Medicine and Surgery: And Collateral Branches of Science, Volume 11

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Wells and Lilly, 1822 - Medicine
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Page 14 - There was a certain woman which had an issue of blood twelve years, and had suffered many things of many physicians, and had spent all that she had, and was nothing bettered, but rather grew worse.
Page 14 - and had suffered many things of many physicians, and had spent all that she had, and was nothing bettered, but rather grew worse.
Page 431 - in the fourth section of the fourth statute. NOTE.—The lectures for medical students on the various branches mentioned in the statutes, are delivered at the Massachusetts Medical College in Boston and commence annually on the third Wednesday in November They continue three months. During the lectures, the students may find in the town various opportunities
Page 327 - 2d. He shall have studied three full years under the direction, and attended the practice, of some one or more of the Fellows or Honorary Members of the Society ; during which time, he shall have studied the most approved authors in anatomy, chemistry, materia-medica, surgery, midwifery, and the theory and practice of medicine ; or, at least,
Page 215 - and naturalists were all in motion, and hastened to see with their own eyes and touch with their own hands this living electrical machine. The greater number were satisfied with a single touch and consequent shock ; but one doctor, either urged by a greater zeal for science, or governed by a more insatiable curiosity, resolved to try the
Page 48 - Inquiry into the Nature and Treatment of Gravel, Calculus, and other Diseases connected with a Deranged operation of the Urinary Organs. By William Prout, MDFRS London, 1821. pp. 227. IN
Page 430 - part of the members of the faculty, present at the examination of the same; and this decision, if favourable to the candidate, shall be recorded by the Dean. In the decisions to be made at these meetings, regard shall be had to the dissertations, as well as to the examinations.
Page 215 - muscles became so contracted, or from some strange property in the fish, it became impossible to detach the animal from his grasp. In this situation he remained a considerable time, and would in all probability have expired under the agony of his sensations, if some one of the persons present had not suggested the
Page 302 - pair was exposed. Touching this nerve gave acute pain ; but on being divided, no change took place in the motion of the nostrils; the cartilages continued to expand regularly in time with the other parts which combine in the act of respiration, but
Page 302 - The experiments which are brought forward in the present paper in support of these views of the nature and functions of the nerves, are hitherto confined to the nerves of respiration, which, according to Mr. Bell, form a system of great extent, comprehending all the nerves which serve to combine the muscles employed in the act of breathing and speaking.

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