Miscellanies on Homoeopathy, Band 1

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W. L. J. Kiderlen & c., 1839
 

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Seite 21 - tis slander; Whose edge is sharper than the sword ; whose tongue Outvenoms all the worms of Nile; whose breath Rides on the posting winds, and doth belie All corners of the world : kings, queens, and states, Maids, matrons, nay, the secrets of the grave This viperous slander enters.
Seite 210 - The patient should first describe his complaint in his own way, as though these instructions were not before him, viz : their commencement, progress and presumptive causes. The age and sex of the patient, and whether he be married or single, should of course be communicated to the physician, if these circumstances be not already known.
Seite 161 - A trifling wound with a splinter or a nail, even after it has healed, has often produced a fatal tetanus. Worms in the bowels have produced internal dropsy of the brain, and a stone in the kidney has excited the most violent commotions in every part of the system. Many hundred facts of a similar nature are to be met with in the records of medicine.
Seite 211 - During the sufferings of individual parts or functions of the body, (even when these sufferings are not the principal ones,) further information is to be given respecting the state of the patient's mind; whether he suffers patiently, or is inclined to weep, to be morose, passionate, despairing, greatly anxious, or fearful, &c., or whether the mind is remarkably affected in these respects by the disease. Are the intellectual functions, power of thought, memory, or desire, or ability for mental or...
Seite 152 - We can hardly refuse our assent to the observations of the late Sir Gilbert Blane, that in many cases patients get well in spite of the means employed ; and sometimes when the practitioner fancies he has made a great cure, we may fairly assume the patient to have had a happy escape.
Seite 63 - ... assertions regarding the inefficacy of the homoeopathic doses, the influence of diet, or the agency of the mind ; for in the following cases in no one instance could such influences be brought into action. They were (with scarcely any exception) experiments made without the patient's knowledge, and where no time was allowed for any particular regimen. They may, moreover, be conscientiously relied upon, since they were made with a view to prove the fallacy of the homoeopathic practice.
Seite 58 - Glancing at the extensive and motley assemblage of substances with which these cabinets are overwhelmed, it is impossible," says Dr. Paris, in a lecture addressed to the assembled college, " to cast our eyes over such multiplied groups, without being forcibly struck with the palpable absurdity of some — the disgusting and loathsome nature of others — the total want of activity in many — and the uncertain and precarious reputation of all; — or, without feeling an eager curiosity to inquire...
Seite 6 - In short, the ensemble of the symptoms is the principal and sole object that a physician ought to have in view in every case of disease — the power of his art is to be directed against that alone in order to cure and transform it into health.
Seite 211 - ... and their exact character. He should describe precisely the region or part, and on which side of the body they are seated, and how large is the space they occupy. Are the symptoms continued, or do they remit or vary in intensity from time to time ? Do they recur at particular times of...

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