Medico-chirurgical Review and Journal of Medical Science, Volume 15; Volume 19

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S. Highley, 1831

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Page 349 - music. It is not madness That I have utter'd: bring me to the test, And I the matter will re-word, which madness Would
Page 439 - a medical practitioner, who resides in a populous parish in the outskirts of London, examined the body of a woman who had died, a few days after delivery, from inflammation of the peritoneal coat of the uterus. On the morning of the 17th of March, he was called to attend a private patient in labour, who was safely
Page 179 - proper sense of his perilous situation, I forbear to step out of the bounds of my province in order to offer any advice which is not necessary to promote his cure. At the same time, I think it indispensable to let his friends know the danger of his case the instant I discover it. An arrangement of his worldly
Page 29 - looked at his subject analytically, and he places his reader in full possession of his view of it. But this view is, in fact, just such a one as might be expected to occur to a clear medical eye, after a careful abstraction of those differences
Page 348 - respecting this terrible disease! II. POPULAR AND CLASSICAL ILLusTRATIONs OF INSANITY. This paper, which was also read at the College of Physicians, is prefaced by Shakspeare's test of madness. Ecstacy! My pulse as yours doth temperately keep time, And makes as
Page 525 - the contrary way, and observed it with the other eye alone with equal facility; but never turned the axes of both eyes on it at the same time. He saw and named letters with equal ease, and at equal distances, with the one eye as with the other. There was no perceptible
Page 529 - The lips, the face, the neck, the hands, the feet, and soon the thighs, arms, and whole surface, assume a leaden, blue, purple, black, or deep brown tint, according to the complexion of the individual, varying in shade with the intensity of the attack. The fingers and toes are reduced at least a third in thickness; the
Page 440 - on the 28th of December, whose mother had been cut off on the 24th by uterine phlebitis. Mr. Blagden has related to me a similar case which occurred in his practice last Summer. A midwife of the hospital had a severe attack of erysipelas of the face, a few days after attending in labour one of the
Page 450 - fluid. A few days before the re.appearance of the disease in the hospital in December last, an infant died of erysipelas of the external organs of generation and abdomen, and the same diseased state of the peritoneum was observed. Another infant was attacked with gangrenous erysipelas of the extremity of the right
Page 46 - symptoms alone; in the second, symptoms of inflammation are superadded. The length of time that the amaurotic symptoms continue, before the occurrence of any visible appearance of inflammation, is extremely uncertain, as also the period after fever at which the amaurotic symptoms commence. On many occasions, the amaurotic symptoms,

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