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acid action acute amputation animal apoplexy appears applied army artery asylums attack bath blastema blood body bone brain Butcher cancer cause cavity cells cerebral cholera chronic condition congestion corpus striatum death disease dura mater dysentery eczema effect epidemic excision external fact fatal favour fever fibres fluid fracture Galen haemorrhage healing healthy Hippocr hospitals humerus impetigo increased inflammation injury instances kidney labour layer lesions less ligature London lungs matter means medicine medulla oblongata membrane ment mucous mucous membrane muscles muscular nature nerve nervous nuclei observed occurred operation opinion Oribasius osteomyelitis Ovariotomy pain papules paralysis patient pavilion peculiar placenta practice present probably psoriasis pustule pyaemia remarks removed Report sanitary says sick side skin spinal suppuration surface surgeons surgery surgical symptoms temperature tion tissue torn treated treatment tumour uterus valves ventricle vesicles vessels wards whilst wound
Page 132 - On the Arrangement of the Muscular Fibres in the Ventricles of the Vertebrate Heart : with Physiological Remarlcs.
Page 424 - We shall not attempt to go through the long series of facts and reasonings on this subject which are to be found in the various works, the titles of which we have placed at the head of this article. We are not now about to discuss the details of the Canadian question...
Page 406 - Of 184 in blankets, none have contracted newly pericarditis; none have died; 1 had a relapse of pericarditis on old cardiac lesions ; 5 had endocarditis alone ; 1 a relapse of endocarditis on old cardiac lesion. One of these included cases of pericarditis was brought on during convalescence by the patient being dowsed with cold water for an accidental hysteric fit. Not 4 per cent, have had any acute affection of the heart; when it came it was of a milder character, and was generally to be accounted...
Page 172 - ... presumption on one side, though in the lowest degree greater; this determines the question, even in matters of speculation ; and in matters of practice, will lay us under an absolute and formal obligation, in point of prudence and of interest, to act upon that presumption or low probability, though it be so low as to leave the mind in very great doubt which is the truth.
Page 87 - SIR JOHN FIFE, FRCS AND MR. URQUHART. MANUAL OF THE TURKISH BATH. Heat a Mode of Cure and a Source of Strength for Men and Animals. With Engravings. Post 8vo. cloth, 5s. MR. FLOWER, FRS...
Page 281 - ... should be sent, or they have been too diffident to send them. It is of paramount importance to gather these, and make the Tables yet more complete. I therefore beg leave through your columns to ask every reader to think for a moment if he or she knows of any one who keeps, or has kept, a rain-gauge ; or who has any tables of rainfall (or old weather journals) in their possession. And if they do know of such persons, I ask them on behalf of science, of my fellow-observers, and on my own behalf,...
Page 450 - ... the same time grows clear and more transparent, and is arranged in the form of two bands bordering the fibre and bounding the extremities of the nuclei, so that now they become distinctly visible. They are oval, and form a single row in the centre of the fibre, closely packed together side by side, their long axes lying transversely, and their extremities bounded on either side by a thin clear pellucid border of apparently homogeneous substance. It is to be observed how closely the muscular fibres...
Page 424 - MD, Fellow of the Royal Society, and of the Royal College of Physicians ; an Examiner in Medicine of the Examining Board, in England, appointed by the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons ; Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine...
Page 450 - These nuclei, thus aggregated and invested, next assume a much more regular position. They fall into a single row with remarkable uniformity, and the surrounding substance at the same time grows clear and more transparent, and is arranged in the form of two bands bordering the fibre and bounding the extremities of the nuclei, so that now they become distinctly visible. They are oval, and form a single row in the centre of the fibre, closely packed together side by side, their long axes lying transversely,...