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acid action admitted affected aged animal appear artery attention become blood body breathing called cause character colour complete condition considerable considered contained continued course cure death direction disease entirely especially evidence examination existence experience fact fever force four frequent give given hand head heart Hospital important increased influence instance interesting Journal kind lectures less living London lower lung matter means medicine nature never notice observed occurred operation opinion organs pain passed patient period physician pigment portion practice present probably produced profession Professor question reference regard relation remaining remarkable respect result seems seen side skin sound substance success surface surgeon symptoms tion tissue treatment tube tumour urine various veins vessels wound
Page 87 - I call therefore a complete and generous education, that which fits a man to perform justly, skilfully, and magnanimously all the offices, both private and public, of peace and war.
Page 131 - MR. JOHN CLAY, MRCS KIWISCH ON DISEASES OF THE OVARIES: Translated, by permission, from the last German Edition of his Clinical Lectures on the Special Pathology and Treatment of the Diseases of Women. With Notes, and an Appendix on the Operation of Ovariotomy. Royal 12mo. cloth, 16s.
Page 86 - Pernicious weed ! whose scent the fair annoys, Unfriendly to society's chief joys, Thy worst effect is banishing for hours The sex whose presence civilizes ours...
Page 70 - He is traduced and abused for his supposed motives. He will remember, that obloquy is a necessary ingredient in the composition of all true glory : he will remember that it was not only in the Roman customs, but it is in the nature and constitution of things, that calumny and abuse are essential parts of triumph.
Page 59 - Under this tomb the matchless DIGBY lies, DIGBY the great, the valiant, and the wise, This age's wonder for his noble parts, Skilled in six tongues and learned in all the arts...
Page 135 - But such a personification of "force" is a remnant of barbaric thought, in no wise sanctioned by physical science. When astronomy speaks of two planets as attracting each other with a " force " which varies directly as their masses and inversely as the squares of their distances...
Page 22 - He possesses that reasonable degree of learning, skill, and experience which is ordinarily possessed by others of his profession.
Page 21 - Nothing can be more clear than that it is the duty of the patient to co-operate with his professional adviser and to conform to the necessary prescriptions, but if he will not, or under the pressure of pain cannot, his neglect is his own wrong or misfortune, for which he has no right to hold his surgeon responsible.
Page 122 - A DESCRIPTION OF THE HUMAN BODY: Its Structure and Functions, Illustrated by Physiological Diagrams, designed for the use of Teachers in Schools and Young Men destined for the Medical Profession, and for Popular Instruction generally.