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acid admitted aged appeared applied attack attended became become believe blood body bone called carbon cause changes character child College communication condition considerable considered contained continued course death direct disease effect evidence examination existence experience extent extreme fact fever fluid frequently give given hand Hospital important increased instance interesting late lectures less light London matter means medicine membrane microscope months nature necessary never object observed obtained occurred opening operation opinion organic origin pain passed patient period persons physician placenta portion position practice present probably produced Profession quantity question referred remained remarks removed result Royal seen severe side similar Society structure substance suffered sufficient surface surgeon symptoms taken tion treatment tumour usual uterus vein weeks whole
Page 299 - LORD commanded; and he lifted up the rod, and smote the waters that were in the river, in the sight of Pharaoh, and in the sight of his servants; and all the waters that were in the river were turned to blood. And the fish that was in the river died; and the river stank, and the Egyptians could not drink of the water of the river; and there was blood throughout all the land of Egypt.
Page 18 - LEA'S MEDICAL CARPENTER (WILLIAM B.), MD, FRS, &.C., Examiner in Physiology and Comparative Anatomy in the University of London. PRINCIPLES OF HUMAN PHYSIOLOGY; with their chief applications to Psychology, Pathology, Therapeutics, Hygiene, and Forensic Medicine.
Page 269 - Give me leave. Here lies the water; good : here stands the man ; good : If the man go to this water, and drown himself, it is, will he, nill he, he goes; mark you that: but if the water come to him, and drown him, he drowns not himself: Argal, he, that is not guilty of his own death, shortens not his own life. 2 Clo. But is this law? 1 Clo. Ay, marry is't ; crowner's-quest law. 2 Clo. Will you ha
Page 233 - In the first place, it is necessary that all diseases be reduced to definite and certain species, and that, with the same care which we see exhibited by botanists in their phytologies ; since it happens, at present, that many diseases, although included in the same genus, mentioned with a common nomenclature, and resembling one another in several symptoms, are, notwithstanding, different in their natures, and require a different medical treatment.
Page 248 - Of having attended, during three winter and two summer sessions, the practice of surgery at a recognised hospital or hospitals in the United Kingdom.
Page 21 - ... formed inside the instrument. Lastly, the author stated, that although many difficulties would have doubtless to be overcome before he could lay the result of his experiments within the body before the Society, still they would only be mechanical difficulties. The principle, which consisted in setting up mechanical action at the spot where it was wanted, whilst elsewhere a dilute neutral solution was present, left nothing further to be desired ; at least so far as the solution of uric and phosphatic...
Page 254 - ... vestibule and cochlea, are to be exposed by removing a small portion of the upper wall of each. Before reaching the vestibule, the superior semicircular canal will be cut through and removed; the membranous canal should be drawn out and inspected. As the cavities of the vestibule and cochlea are laid bare, it is desirable to see that the quantity of perilymph is natural, as well as its colour and consistence.
Page 229 - Eustachian tube in man are the tensor and levator palati, and it is by their action, during the process of deglutition, that the tubes are ordinarily opened. That the act of swallowing is the means whereby the Eustachian tubes are opened, is shown by some experiments, of which the following may be cited : — If the mouth and nose be closed during the act of swallowing the saliva, a sensation of fulness or distension arises from the air, which is slightly compressed in the fauces, passing into and...
Page 19 - ... twenty-five or thirty. An examination of the physical condition of the uterus in unmarried women, either with or without the speculum, I have always refused to make, even when requested to do so, unless pain, severe and almost constant, in the region of the uterus existed, leucorrhoea, or hemorrhage, which did not yield to treatment, and where the symptoms did not make me strongly suspect the presence of some displacement or organic disease.