The British and Foreign Medico-chirurgical Review, Or, Quarterly Journal of Practical Medicine and Surgery, Volumen26

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Samuel Highley, 1860
 

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Página 32 - ON CONSUMPTION: Its Nature, Symptoms, and Treatment. To which Essay was awarded the Fothergillian Gold Medal of the Medical Society of London. Second Edition. 8vo. cloth, 8s. PHTHISIS AND THE STETHOSCOPE; OR, THE PHYSICAL SIGNS OF CONSUMPTION.
Página 371 - By JOHN HUGHES BENNETT, MD, FRSE, Professor of the Institutes of Medicine, and of Clinical Medicine, in the University of Edinburgh, AN INTRODUCTION TO CLINICAL MEDICINE.
Página 292 - So long as I am pleased with an employment, I am capable of unwearied application, because my feelings are all of the intense kind. I never received a little pleasure from anything in my life; if I am delighted, it is in the extreme.
Página 384 - ... 2. That the phenomena of asthma — the distressing sensation and the demand for extraordinary respiratory efforts — immediately depend upon a spastic contraction of the fibre-cells of organic or unstriped muscle, which minute anatomy has demonstrated to exist in the bronchial tubes.
Página 319 - Clinical Lectures on Certain Acute Diseases. By ROBERT BENTLEY TODD, MD, FRS, formerly Physician to King's College Hospital.
Página 475 - And both, to show his judgment, in extremes: So over-violent, or over-civil, That every man with him was god or devil.
Página 304 - Toute l'alliance de l'esprit et du corps qui nous est connue consiste dans une correspondance naturelle et mutuelle des pensées de l'âme avec les traces du cerveau , et des émotions de l'âme avec les mouvements des esprits animaux.
Página 139 - ... 1. That the notion so long prevalent in the schools, that acute disease can be prevented or cured by means which depress and reduce vital and nervous power, is altogether fallacious. 2. That acute disease is not curable by the direct influence of any form of drug or any known remedial agent, excepting when it is capable of acting as an antidote, or of neutralizing a poison, on the presence of which in the system the disease may depend (materies morbi).
Página 543 - It was about six feet in height, and bevelled at the top to receive the stick first-named, these being firmly nailed together. The large piece of timber, about twelve feet in length, rested at the lower end upon a strong table placed at the foot of the bed, thus forming an inclined plane over the bedstead placed lengthwise beneath it. The patient was then placed upon the bed in the supine position, with his leg slightly flexed, somewhat everted, wrapped in thick layers of cotton, and placed in a...

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