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abdomen action acute appearance applied artery attended become blood body bone brain cause CHARITÉ chronic circumstances colon colour common consequence considered constitutional containing continued course cure death discharge disease dissection doubt effects evident examination excitement existence experience extract extremity fact fever formed former four frequently functions give given head heart hospital inches increased inflammation influence injury instances intestines irritation Italy Journal kind late less lines lungs matter means medicine months morbid mucous membrane muscles natural nerves nervous observed occurred opening operation opinion organs pain passed patient period portion practice present produced prove pulse quantity remarks removed says seen sensibility side sometimes stomach structure surface surgeon symptoms taken teeth treatment tumour ulceration usual various vomiting whole wound
Page 74 - Thou must be patient; we came crying hither. Thou know'st, the first time that we smell the air, We wawl, and cry: — I will preach to thee; mark me. Glo. Alack, alack the day ! Lear. When we are born, we cry, that we are come To this great stage of fools; This...
Page 75 - ... a convulsive motion of his lips, a tremor on his hollow cheek, a gulping and catching of his throat ; and why does his heart knock at his ribs, while yet there is no force of circulation ? — for his lips and cheeks are ashy pale.
Page 70 - Between the brain and the muscles there is a circle of nerves ; one nerve conveys the influence from the brain to the muscle; another gives the sense of the condition of the muscle to the brain.
Page 305 - Manual of Pathology, containing the Symptoms, Diagnosis, and Morbid Characters of Diseases : together with an exposition of the different Methods of Examination, applicable to Affections of the Head, Chest and Abdomen.
Page 1 - Some physiologists will have it that the stomach is a mill, others that it is a fermenting vat, others, again, that it is a stew pan; but in my view of the matter, it is neither a mill, a fermenting vat, nor a stew pan, but a stomach, gentlemen, a stomach.
Page 309 - A | TREATISE | ON THE | DISEASES OF CHILDREN. | WITH DIRECTIONS | FOR | THE MANAGEMENT OF INFANTS | FROM THE BIRTH.
Page 632 - New Edition, edited by GILBERT BURNETT, FLS, Professor of Botany in King's College. In three handsome royal 8vo. volumes, illustrated by Two Hundred Engravings, beautifully drawn and coloured...
Page 631 - An Essay on the Use of Chlorurets .of Oxide of Sodium and of Lime, as powerful Disinfecting Agents, and of the Chloruret of Oxide of Sodium more especially, as a Remedy of considerable Efficacy in the Treatment of Hospital Gangrene ; Phagedenic, Syphilitic, and ill-conditioned Ulcers ; Mortification ; and various other Diseases.
Page 20 - This, however, is not always the fact ; the gastric j uice does not appear to be secreted in any quantity during sleep, while the muscular energies of the stomach, although invigorated by repose, are not immediately called into action : it is therefore advisable to allow an interval to pass before we commence the meal of breakfast.