The Medical Times and Gazette, Volumen2

Portada
J. & A. Churchill, 1860
 

Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario

No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.

Otras ediciones - Ver todas

Términos y frases comunes

Pasajes populares

Página 147 - a complete interpenetration of city and country, a complete fusion of their different modes of life and a combination of the advantages of both, such as no country in the world has ever seen.
Página 48 - We have made pretty extensive use of Chlorodyne in our practice lately, and look upon it as an excellent direct Sedative and Anti-spasmodic. It seems to allay pain and irritation in whatever organ, and of whatever cause.
Página 122 - They so perfectly resemble the natural teeth, as not to be distinguished from the originals by the...
Página 48 - Cosmetics, and Teeth Cosmetics ; Beverages, Dietetic Articles, and Condiments ; Trade Chemicals, Miscellaneous Preparations and Compounds used in the Arts, &c. ; with useful Memoranda and Tables.
Página 202 - Medicine is a science which hath been, as we have said, more professed than laboured, and yet more laboured than advanced ; the labour having been, in my judgment, rather in circle than in progression. For I find much iteration, but small addition.
Página 48 - THE DRUGGIST'S GENERAL' RECEIPT-BOOK : comprising a copious Veterinary Formulary and Table of Veterinary Materia Medica ; Patent and Proprietary Medicines, Druggists
Página 139 - Published under the direction of the general council of medical education and registration of the United Kingdom, pursuant to the medical act (1858).
Página 24 - THE HALF-YEARLY ABSTRACT OF THE MEDICAL SCIENCES. Being a Digest of the Contents of the principal British and Continental Medical Works; together with a Critical Report of the Progress of' Medicine and the Collateral Sciences.
Página 16 - A Degree in Arts of any University of the United Kingdom or of the Colonies, or of such other Universities as may be specially...
Página 139 - ... far as to make out a case of manslaughter. To substantiate that charge, the prisoner must have been guilty of criminal misconduct, arising either from the grossest ignorance or the most criminal inattention. One or other of these is necessary to make him guilty of that criminal negligence and misconduct which are essential to make out a case of manslaughter.

Información bibliográfica