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action animal appears applied become believe better blood body bone brain cause chapter character circumstances close common complete condition consequence considerable considered contains continued course cure death described direct disease edges effect especially evidence existence experience extensive fact flap former frequently give given head important incision increased inflammation influence interesting kind least less matter means medicine membrane mind minute mode nature necessary needles nose notice observed occur opening operation opinion organs original pain passed patient period persons physician portion position practice present produced readers reason recommended refer regard remains remarks remedies removed respect result seems side skin sometimes structure substance successful surface suture symptoms taken tion towns treated treatment true various whole wound
Page 147 - And God said, Behold I have given you every herb bearing seed, which is upon the face of all the earth, and every tree, in the which is the fruit of a tree yielding seed ; to you it shall be for meat.
Page 259 - And such, in truth do we believe to be, literally, the condition of physic at this moment. Things have arrived at such a pitch, that they cannot be worse. They must mend or end.
Page 197 - Now, each of these pores being the aperture of a little tube of about a quarter of an inch long, it follows, that in a square inch of skin on the palm of the hand there exists a length of tube equal to 882 inches, or 73i feet.
Page 345 - Majesty, it shall be lawful for One of Her Majesty's Principal Secretaries of State, or...
Page 224 - Hahnemann was undoubtedly a man of genius and a scholar ; a man of indefatigable industry, of undaunted energy. In the history of medicine his name will appear in the same list with those of the greatest systematists and theorists; unsurpassed by few in the originality and ingenuity of his views, superior to most in having substantiated and carried out his doctrines into actual and most extensive practice.
Page 519 - ... and speedy termination, but demanding the employment of prompt and strong measures to prevent a fatal issue in a considerable proportion of cases. And such is the nature of the premises, that there can hardly be any mistake as to the justness of the inference. Dr. Fleischmann is a regular, well-educated physician, as capable of forming a true diagnosis as other practitioners, and he is considered by those who know him as a man of honour and respectability, and incapable of attesting a falsehood.
Page 224 - No candid observer of his actions, or candid reader of his writings, can hesitate for a moment to admit that he was a very extraordinary man, — one whose name will descend to posterity as the exclusive excogitator and founder of an original system of medicine, as ingenious as many that preceded it, and destined...
Page 262 - To teach teachers to teach the rising generation of medical men that it is Infinitely more practical to be master- of the elements of medical science, and to know diseases thoroughly, than to know by rote a farrago of receipts, or to be aware that certain doctors, of old or of recent times, have said that certain medicines are good for certain diseases. " 17. Also to teach students that no systematic or theoretical classification of diseases, or of therapeutic agents, ever yet promulgated, is true,...