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adust Aëtius affected alii amongst animi Anticyrae Aristotle Austin Avicenna beasts blood body brain calls Cardan cause causeth caussa choly cities cold common commonly consil countrey Crato cure dayes Democritus devils discontent diseases divine doth drink emperour enim Epist fear Felix Plater fools friends Galen grief Guianerius habent hath heart Hippocrates hist homines honour humours Idem idle Jovianus Pontanus kind king labour Lactantius Laurentius live liver Lucian mad men malady meat melan melancholy Mercurialis mind misery Montaltus Montanus morbis morbos musick nature nihil nisi nunc omnes omnia Ovid Paracelsus passions physician physick Plato Plutarch Psal quae quam quibus quid quis quod quum reason rerum rest Rhasis saith Scaliger sect Seneca shew sibi sick sine sorrow soul spirits SUBSECT sunt symptomes things thou tract troubled Tully unto vitae wise wits
Seite 12 - Stella, a dwarf standing on the shoulders of a giant may see farther than a giant himself; I may likely add, alter, and see farther than my predecessors.
Seite 64 - Olaus Magnus adds, leave that green circle, which we commonly find in plain fields, which others hold to proceed from a meteor falling, or some accidental rankness of the ground, so nature sports herself; they are sometimes seen by old women and children.
Seite xvi - Wood's character of him is, that " he was an exact mathematician, a curious calculator of nativities, a general read scholar, a thorough-paced philologist, and one that understood the surveying of lands well. As he was by many accounted a severe student, a devourer of authors, a melancholy and humorous person ; so by others, who knew him well, a person of great honesty, plain dealing and charity.
Seite 331 - The Lord hath created medicines out of the earth ; and he that is wise will not abhor them.
Seite 417 - If I were not a king, I would be a university man ; * " and if it were so that I must be a prisoner, if I might have my wish, I would desire to have no other prison than that library, and to be chained together with so many good authors et mortuis magistris.
Seite 18 - So that as a river runs sometimes precipitate and swift, then dull and slow ; now direct, then per ambages ; now deep, then shallow ; now muddy, then clear ; now broad, then narrow ; doth my style flow : now serious, then light ; now comical, then satirical ; now more elaborate, then remiss, as the present subject required, or as at that time I was affected.
Seite 8 - If that severe doom of Synesius be true — ' it is a greater offence to steal dead men's labours than their clothes,' — what shall become of most writers ?" BURTON'S Anatomy of Melancholy.
Seite 5 - I rub on privus privatus ;' as I have still lived, so I now continue, statu quo prius, left to a solitary life, and mine own domestick discontents : saving that sometimes, ne quid mentiar? as Diogenes went into the city, and Democritus to the haven, to see fashions, I did for my recreation now and then walk abroad, look into the world, and could not choose but make some little observation, non tarn sagax observator ac simplex recitator? not as they did to scoff or laugh at all, but with a mixed passion.
Seite xi - Such thoughts may still my fancy move, So may I ever be in love. All my joys to this are folly, Naught so sweet as melancholy. When I recount love's many frights, My sighs and tears, my waking nights, My jealous fits; O mine hard fate 1 now repent, but 'tis too late.