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Thoracic Diseases: Their Pathology, Diagnosis and Treatment (Classic Reprint)
No preview available - 2017
Thoracic Diseases: Their Pathology, Diagnosis and Treatment
Calvin Newton,Marshall Calkins
No preview available - 2015
acute adhesion aorta appearance arising arterial auscultation become blood bronchi bronchial tubes bronchitis cancer globule capillaries cardiac cause cavity cells changes character chest chronic circulation condition congestion constitutional corpuscles cough course degree deposit diagnosis diaphoresis diaphoretic dilatation dullness dyspnoea effect effusion egophony emetics emphysema endocarditis excitement existence expectoration favorable feeble fever fibrine fluid frequently gives rise granules haemoptysis heard heart hemorrhage hypertrophy increased inflammation irritation lesion less liquid lobelia lungs lymph matter membrane millimetre morbid mucous mucous membrane mucus murmur nature nervous obstruction occurs organs pain parenchyma pathological patient peculiar percussion pericarditis phthisis physical signs pleura pleural sac pleuritis pneumonitis pneumothorax portion produced pulmonary pulse quantity rale remedies resonance respiration respiratory secretion serous serum side sometimes sound sputa stage surface symptoms termination thorax tion tonics treatment tubercle globule tubercles tubercular tuberculous disease tumors ulceration usually valves vesicles vesicular vessels vital
Page xv - They answered and said unto him, Art thou also of Galilee? Search, and look : for out of Galilee ariseth no prophet.
Page xv - About whom, when I was at Jerusalem, the chief priests and the elders of the Jews informed me, desiring to have judgment against him. 16 To whom I answered, It is not the manner of the Romans to deliver any man to die, before that he which is accused have the accusers face to face, and have licence to answer for himself concerning the crime laid against him.
Page xxiii - The hale and strong, who cherished Noble longings for the strife, By the wayside fall and perish, Weary with the march of life.
Page 346 - Is phthisis contagious ? No, I verily believe it is not. A diathesis is not communicable from person to person. Neither can the disease be easily (if at all) generated in a sound constitution. Nor is it ever imparted, in my opinion, even by one scrofulous individual to another.
Page 378 - The apex beats between the cartilages of the fifth and sixth left ribs, at a point about two inches below the nipple and one inch on its sternal side.
Page 309 - The clavicular regions are nearly immoveable during respiration; and when the patient attempts to make a full inspiration, the upper part of the thorax, instead of expanding with the appearance of spontaneous ease peculiar to the healthy state of the lungs, seems to be forcibly dragged upwards at each effort to accomplish it.
Page 306 - ... parts of the palms of the hands and soles of the feet. The nucleus is often not apparent.
Page 298 - So that, at this rate, pneumonia is more than twice as common on the right side as on the left ; and does not occur on both sides together so often as once in eight times.
Page 330 - I think it is more than probable that hardly any person is carried off by a first attack of phthisis. Since I was first led to adopt this opinion on anatomical grounds, it has frequently appeared quite clear to me, from carefully comparing the history of my patients with the appearances on dissection, that the greater number of those first attacks are mistaken for slight colds...
Page xiv - Seize upon Truth, wherever found, On Christian or on heathen ground." Especially were the best things of Psalm and Gospel republished in her character, which was an illustrated edition of the Sermon on the Mount and the charity song of Paul. The whole course of her existence was educative to mind and heart and soul along the lines of the more abundant life. The active...