The Medico-chirurgical Review and Journal of Practical Medicine, Volume 18

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Richard & George S. Wood, 1833
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Contents

Malapert on Syphilis
33
Cancer of the Tongue
34
Dr Bryce on the Etiology of Cholera Mr Watt on the Etiology of Cholera
35
Dr Lawrie on the proximate Cause of Cholera
36
Dr Clendinning on the Effects of Cold
37
On the Employment of Tepid Baths combined with Cold Affusions in Cere bral Affections
38
Vaginal Cystocele
39
Case of Anencephalism
40
On Muscular Contraction and Animal Electricity
41
On the Phenomena to which the Terms Endosmosis and Exosmosis have been applied
42
Anatomy and Uses of the Lymphatics
43
Transmissibility of Diseases along an Electric Wire
44
Cholera in ScotlandDecision of the Dumfries Medical Meeting
45
Injury of the Penis with Amputation
46
Removal of Calculus from Female Bladders by Weisss Instrument
47
Physic and Surgery 2 Professor Cooper
48
Recherches Physiologiques et Medicales sur les Causes et les Symptomes et
49
Mr Carmichael on Tracheotomy
50
Mercury in Chronic Affections of the Larynx
51
The Doctor deceived
52
The Actual Cautery in Vesicovaginal Fistula By Dr Kennedy
53
Mr Kerr on Glossitis
54
Enormous Tumour attached to the Ilium By Mr Bell
55
Mr Crampton on Inflammation of the Brain and its Membranes
56
Mr Quains Elements of Anatomy
57
What is the Contagion of Cholera 7 By Dr Kennedy of AshbydelaZouche
58
Ligature of the Subclavian Artery
59
Death after the Introduction of the Catheter
60
Dr Wise on Wounds of the Intestines
61
Ligature of the Carotid for Hemiplegia and Epilepsy By Mr Preston
62
Surgical Anatomy of the Arteries
63
The Anatomy of the Horse
64
Excerpt A Cholekalogica 1 Dr Haslewood and Mr Mordey on Cholera Dr Kier on Cholera Mr Morrah on Sulphate of Copper in Cholera Dr Tw...
65
V
67
VI
79
X
101
A Dictionary of Practical Medicine By Dr Copland Part I
111
Memoir on the Pearly Nautilus By RicuARD Owen Esq
123
Clinical Reports of the Surgical Practice of the Glasgow Royal Infirmary By John MacFARLANE M D
126
Dr Hametts Official Medical Reports on Cholera
136
Principies and illustrations of Morbid Anatomy sc By J Hore M D Part II
138
Observations on the Medical Treatment of Insanity By Dr Seymour
139
Dr Hancock on External Stimulants
145
Choleraphobia dreadful Effects of
148
Medical Report from Dublin Fever Hospital
149
Dr MCormac on Cholera
153
Influenza Epidemica
154
Clinical Observations on the Exhibition of large Doses of Opium By Dr Stokes
156
Clinical Report from St Thomas Hospital from our own Reporter
160
Compound Fracture of Os Femoris
162
Remarkable Cases of Dislocation
165
Osteo Sarcoma
166
Exostosis of unusual Magnitude
167
Counteraction as a Means of Cure with Remarks c By Dr Epps
170
Carus on the Evolution of the Chick
171
Gastroenteritis simulating Cholera
173
Fissure of the Anus
187
i
189
194
194
11
206
12
252
201
261
264
264
The Poisonous or Toad Fish of Van Diemans Land
273
Webers Anatomical Atlas
283
that was ever engendered therea recommendation to the Hospitals of the Metropolis
289
20
313
Elements of Surgery By Robert Liston
328
On some Effects of Inflammation of the Membranous Lining of the Larynx
345
The Uterus and the Human Ovum during the first months of Pregnancy By
358
Sir P Duns
374
459
433
459
439
466
446
A Sketch of Broussaiss Doctrine drawn by himself
455
On the External Use of Water as a Remedy
476
Dr Graves on Ulceration of the Stomach
477
7 Antimony in Pneumonia in the Necker Hospital
478
Dr Graves on Periostitis
481
Sir Charles Bell on Fracture of Patella
482
Clot Bey on the GuineaWorm 4S3 31 Mr Adams on Congenital Hernia
486
Spontaneous Cure of Hydrocele
489
Composition of the Blood in Jaundice By M Lecanu
490
Dr Daviss Obstetric Medicine I Influence of the Moon on Menstruation
491
Nature of the Catamenial Discharge
492
Comparative Value of Life in the Male and Female Sex
493
Dr M Hall on Hibernation
497
On the March of Epidemics
500
3S Dr Wolff on the Radix Cainca
501
Dr Macrobin on Insanity
502
Cases of Aneurism by Anastomosis
505
Dr Macfarlane on Injuries of the Head
507
Poisoning by Sulphuric Acid 530
510
Mr Middlemore on Ophthalmia Neonatorum
511
Dr Chauffard on Issues and other Drains
512
Aphorism of Galen
514
Chemical Pathology of the Blood in Cholera
515
Case of Morbus Caeruleus
516
Dr Forget on Air in the Blood
517
Assassination of M Delpech
519
Humboldt on Goitre
520
On the Epidemic Sweating Fever at Auxle Chateau
521
Memoir on the Functions of the Encephalon By M Rolando
522
External Use of Cyanuret of Potassium in Neuralgia
525
Cold Affusion in Tetanus
526
Cyanuret of Mercury in Syphilis
527
Sugar as an Antidote to Poisoning by Copper
528
Clot Bey on Elephantiasis
529
Subcarbonate of Iron in Gastralgia
530
Mr Mayo on the Loss of Memory from Age or Accident
548
Surgical Account of the Siege of Antwerp 578
559

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Page 447 - At first small gray specks or elevated gray spots (glanders-nodules), varying in size from that of a pin's head to that of a pea, make their appearance (Fig.
Page 565 - Memoir of the Life and Medical Opinions of John Armstrong, MD To which is added, an Inquiry into the Facts connected with those Forms of Fever attributed to Malaria or Marsh Effluvium.
Page 535 - ... of the face were lost, and in whom I could look down behind the palate, I saw the operation of the velum palati. During speech it was in constant motion ; and when the person pronounced the explosive letters, the velum rose convex, so as to interrupt the ascent of breath in that direction ; and as the lips parted, or the tongue separated from the teeth or palate, the velum recoiled forcibly.
Page 273 - At the inquest over the above bodies, the effect of the poison was satisfactorily proved, by giving part of the fish left by the unfortunate individuals to two cats, which soon became affected. When both were in a dying state, one had twenty-five drops of the arsenical solution introduced, with a silver tube, into the stomach, and rapidly recovered, while the other, which was allowed to take its chance, quickly died.
Page 64 - Jane Maria, third daughter of Col. Paton, CB. was the author of "The Influence of Tropical Climates on European Constitutions," and of various sanitary reports. He was nominated a Companion of the Bath (Civil Division) in 1860, and received the honour of knighthood in the same vear. ADMIRAL SIR HENRY PRESCOTT, GCB This gallant officer died in Leinster Gardens, Hyde Park, on the 18th inst., in his ninety-second year. He was son of...
Page 34 - It was not less than one-third of an inch in thichness, and when the tibia was divided longitudin• ally with a saw, the line at which the new and old bone were united with each other, was distinctly to be seen. The whole of the lower extremity of the tibia was harder and more compact than under ordinary circumstances, in consequence, as it appeared, of some deposit of bone in the cancellous structure, and in its centre, about one-third of an inch above the ankle, there was a cavity of the size...
Page 94 - As every description of food,' says he, ' whether derived from the animal or vegetable kingdom, is converted into blood, it may be inferred that the ultimate effect of all aliments must be virtually the same ; and that the several species can only differ from each other in the quantity of nutriment they afford, 388 л the comparative degree of stimulus they impart to the organs through which they pass, and in the proportion of vital energy they require for their assimilation.
Page 12 - Edwards show that the power of producing heat in warm-blooded animals, is at its minimum at birth, and increases successively to adult age ; and that young children part with their heat more readily than adults, and, instead of being warmer, are generally a degree or two colder.
Page 376 - E 2 with no other recommendation than that which his works and reputation afforded him. " He took lodgings at No. 38, Great James street, Bedford row, where he resided several months alone. This was the most trying period of his life. All those domestic sympathies upon which he so much depended for happiness were far removed from him, and he felt as it were alone in the world, anxious about his present and uncertain of his future fortunes. He never, to the close of his life, courted general society,...
Page 386 - ... that the nerves, and especially the nerves of the face, had distinct functions. I was deterred from announcing my opinions, because I conceived it impossible but that experience and observation must have long ago ascertained the fact Yes, gentlemen, from the dissection, I conceived that the branches of the fifth nerve, and of the portio dura of the seventh nerve, must have distinct offices. But then, I said, if it were so, the fact could not be so long concealed; these nerves are cut by surgeons...

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