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abdomen acid action acute affected animal apoplexy appear applied arteries attention become blood body brain bronchi bronchial cachexia cause cavity character chest chronic circumstances cold colour congestion consequence considerable constitution cough cow-pox death degree deposition derangement digestive disorder doses dyspepsia dyspnoea emetics especially exciting existence expectoration experiments Fallopian tubes fatal fever fibrous fluid frequently glands heart hemoptysis hemorrhage inflammation inflammatory influence instances intestines irritation larynx lesion less lungs medicine ment mercury mesenteric mesenteric glands morbid mucous membrane nature nervous nitric acid observed occasionally occur opinion organs pain particular patient peculiar period peritoneum persons phthisis physician pleura poison present produced pulmonary pulse quantity remarkable remedies respiration scrofulous skin small-pox softening sometimes spleen stage stimulants stomach strychnia substance surface symptoms tion tissue trachea tube tubercular tuberculous disease tuberculous matter tumour tympanites ulceration urine usually uteri uterus vaccination vagina valves
Page 333 - The Principles of Physiology, applied to the Preservation of Health, and to the Improvement of Physical and Mental Education.
Page 165 - They are more ardent after their female: but love seems with them to be more an eager desire, than a tender delicate mixture of sentiment and sensation. Their griefs are transient. Those numberless afflictions, which render it doubtful whether heaven has given life to us in mercy or in wrath, are less felt, and sooner forgotten with them.
Page 85 - Who are bastards.A bastard, by our English laws, is one that is not only begotten, but born, out of lawful matrimony. The civil and canon laws do not allow a child to remain a bastard, if the parents afterwards intermarry...
Page 86 - From what has been said, it appears, that all children born before matrimony are bastards by our law: and so it is of all children born so long after the death of the husband, that, by the usual course of gestation, they could not be begotten by him. But, this being a matter of some uncertainty, the law is not exact as to a few days (7) (20).
Page 50 - ... manners, had been ten days confined with her first child, when suddenly, having her eyes fixed upon it, she was seized with the desire of strangling it. This idea made her shudder ; she carried the infant to its cradle, and went out in order to get rid of so horrid a thought. The cries of the little being who required nourishment, recalled her to the house; she experienced still more strongly the impulse to destroy it. She hastened away again, haunted by the dread of committing a crime so horrible;...
Page 403 - Vaccinae, A Disease Discovered in Some of the Western Counties of England. Particularly Gloucestershire, and Known by the Name of the Cow Pox...
Page 165 - They have less hair on the face and body. They secrete less by the kidneys, and more by the glands of the skin, which gives them a very strong and disagreeable odor.
Page 38 - ... time in bad health, and for some weeks past he had not visited him. A sudden thought came into his mind so powerful that it overcame his terror, that he should like to see his father. He had no sooner expressed the wish than the exact person of his father was immediately presented to his sight on the mirror, reclining in his arm-chair, and taking his afternoon sleep.
Page 165 - Perhaps too a difference of structure in the pulmonary apparatus, which a late ingenious experimentalist has discovered to be the principal regulator of animal heat, may have disabled them from extricating, in the act of inspiration, so much of that fluid from the outer air, or obliged them in expiration...
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