London Journal of Medicine: A Monthly Record of the Medical Sciences. V. 1-4 (no. 1-46); Jan. 1849-Oct. 1852, Volume 3

Front Cover
Taylor, Walton, & Maberly, 1851 - Medicine

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 545 - Book of Almanacs. With an Index of Reference by which the Almanac may be found for every Year, whether in Old Style or New, from any Epoch, Ancient or Modern, up to AD 2000. With means of finding the Day of New or Full Moon, from BC 2000 to AD 2000.
Page 53 - It is therefore not uncommon for confirmed drunkards to preserve their urine as a precious liquor against a scarcity of the Fungus.
Page 669 - It is admitted that there is no point in physiology more clearly made out than that the...
Page 342 - I have experimented on the subject. I have carried a single thread, by means of a very fine needle, transversely through the artery and vein of a dog, leaving it there so that it might cut the stream ; and I have done this repeatedly, sometimes in the femoral vessels, sometimes with the carotid and jugular, sometimes with the aorta and cava. I have suffered the thread to remain during a period of from twelve to twenty-four hours. My experiments have given me as a uniform result, that the arterial...
Page 266 - A piece of catgut is passed from the nostrils to the mouth, to which is fastened a piece of soft and dry sponge, corresponding in size, when firmly compressed, to the narrowest part of the nasal passage...
Page 718 - MR. LIONEL J. BEALE, MRCS THE LAWS OF HEALTH IN THEIR RELATIONS TO MIND AND BODY. A Series of Letters from an Old Practitioner to a Patient.
Page 257 - The fibres of the second series are arranged in parallel curves, the extremes of which are attached on the one hand to the wall of bone at the base of the great trochanter, and on the other to that portion of the preceding class of fibres which supports the upper surface of the head, as well as to the shell of bone between it and the trochanter.
Page 545 - ON CONSUMPTION: Its Nature, Symptoms, and Treatment. To which Essay was awarded the Fothergillian Gold Medal of the Medical Society of London.
Page 385 - A patient who was originally delicate, who has suffered long, and has used much depletory treatment, has been, as might reasonably be expected, the most reduced. She has grown thin, pale, weak, and nervous. Menstruation often continues regular, but sometimes diminishes or ceases altogether. The functions of the stomach and bowels are not more interrupted than might be expected from the loss of air and exercise ; the appetite is not good, and the bowels require aperients ; yet nothing more surely...
Page 61 - ... ie spots presenting the following characters — a dusky crimson or purple colour, quite unaffected by pressure, a well-defined margin, and total want of elevation above the level of the cuticle.

Bibliographic information