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Ambroise Pare anatomy attended authority believe body Boston called calomel cause century common contagion Cotton Mather course cure died disease doctrine doses doubt drugs England epilepsy erysipelas Essay evidence examination experience facts favor friends give Hahnemann hands healing Homoeopathy honored Hospital hundred instance James Jackson John John Winthrop Journal knowledge known labor learned lecture less letter living look Massachusetts General Hospital Massachusetts Medical Society means medi medical profession medicine ment mentioned midwifery mind nature never observation opathic opinion organs patient Perkinism persons physi physician Physiology poison prac practice practitioner Professor proved puerperal fever question referred remedies remember Samuel Hahnemann scientific sick small-pox Society speak statement student substances suppose surgeon symptoms teach thing thought tion Tractors treatment truth Veratrum viride whole Winthrop women words young
Page 375 - He answered and said, Whether he be a sinner or no, I know not : one thing I know, that, whereas I was blind, now I see.
Page 9 - So much understanding, so much knowledge, so much innocence, and such humility, I did not think had been the portion of any but angels, till I saw this gentleman...
Page 404 - And she may still exist in undiminished vigour when some traveller from New Zealand shall, in the midst of a vast solitude, take his stand on a broken arch of London Bridge to sketch the ruins of St. Paul's.
Page xiii - I firmly believe that if the whole materia medica, as now used, could be sunk to the bottom of the sea, it would be all the better for mankind, — and all the worse for the fishes.
Page 31 - Canst thou bind the sweet influences of Pleiades, or loose the bands of Orion? Canst thou bring forth Mazzaroth in his season? or canst thou guide Arcturus with his sons?
Page 101 - I ARRIVED AT THAT CERTAINTY IN THE MATTER THAT I COULD VENTURE TO FORETELL WHAT WOMEN WOULD BE AFFECTED WITH THE DISEASE, UPON HEARING BY WHAT MIDWIFE THEY WERE TO BE DELIVERED, OR BY WHAT NURSE THEY WERE TO BE ATTENDED, DURING THEIR LYING-IN: AND ALMOST IN EVERY INSTANCE MY PREDICTION WAS VERIFIED.
Page 434 - I remember calling the Voltaire of pelvic literature, — a sceptic as to the morality of the race in general, who would have submitted Diana to treatment with his mineral specifics, and ordered a course of blue pills for the vestal virgins.
Page 133 - A practitioner opened the body of a woman who had died of puerperal fever, and continued to wear the same clothes. A lady whom he delivered a few days afterwards was attacked with and died of a similar disease ; two more of his lying-in patients, in rapid succession, met with the same fate ; struck by the thought, that he might have carried contagion in his clothes, he instantly changed them, and met with no more cases of the kind.* A woman in the country, who was employed as washerwoman and nurse,...