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Analytical and Critical Reviews.
REV. I. Die Cellular-Pathologie in ihrer Begründung auf Physiologische und
Pathologische Gewebelehre. Von RUDOLF VIRCHOW, Prof. der Pathol.
Anatomie der Allgemeinen Pathologie und der Universität.
Cellular Pathology, as the Foundation of Physiological and Pathological
Tissue-Doctrine. By RUDOLF VIRCHOW
REV. II.-1. Lettsomian Lectures on Syphilis. By VICTOR DE MERIC, Esq.,
2. Lectures on Chancre. Delivered by M. RICORD, Surgeon to the Hôpital
du Midi; published by FOURNIER, with Notes and Cases; and trans-
lated from the French by C. F. MAUNDER, Demonstrator of Anatomy
3. A Treatise on Syphilis in New-born Children and Infants at the Breast.
By R. DIDAY, Surgeon to the Hôpital de l'Antiquaille, Lyons; trans-
REV. III.—1. Handbuch der Historisch-Geographischen Pathologie. Bear-
beitet von Dr. AUGUST HIRSCH, in Danzig. Erste Abtheilung: Acute
Manual of the Geographical History of Disease. By Dr. AUGUST HIRSCH,
2. On the Influence of Variations of Electric Tension as the Remote Cause
of Epidemic and other Diseases. By WILLIAM CRAIG, Consulting
3. Report on the Nervous System in Febrile Diseases and the Classifica-
tion of Fevers by the Nervous System. By HENRY FRASER CAMPBELL,
REV. IV.-1. The Healing Art the Right Hand of the Church. By THERA-
REV. V.-1. A Treatise on Human Physiology; designed for the Use of Stu-
dents and Practitioners of Medicine. By JOHN C. DALTON, jun., M.D. 346
2. Outlines of Physiology. By JOHN HUGHES BENNETT, M.D., &c.
REV. VI.-1. Clinical Illustrations of the Pathology and Treatment of Deli-
rium Tremens. By THOMAS LAYCOCK, M.D., &c.
2. The Pathology of Delirium Tremens, and its Treatment without Stimu-
lants or Opiates. By ALEXANDER PEDDIE, M.D., &c.
3. Statistics of Delirium Tremens. By Drs. MACPHERSON and ATKINSON.
("The Indian Annals of Medical Science,' Nos. 5 and 6, pp. 658. Oct.
4. Observations on the Use of the Shower Bath in Delirium Tremens
and other similar cases of Cerebral Excitement. By ROBERT Law,
M.D., &c. ('The Dublin Quarterly Journal of Medical Science,'
5. Remarks on the Treatment and Pathology of Delirium Tremens. By
CHARLES MOREHEAD, M.D., &c. (Transactions of the Medical and
Physical Society of Bombay,' Nos. 6 and 9, 1843, 1849, pp. 139, 123.
'Clinical Researches on Disease in India, vol. ii. p. 530)
6. Observations on the Treatment of Delirium Tremens without Opium.
By T. CAHILL, M.D. ('The Dublin Journal of Medical Science,'
7. Cases of Delirium Tremens, with Commentary.
BENNETT, M.D., &c. (Clinical Lectures on the Principles and Prac-
8. Meningitis Phantasmatophora; Brain Fever of Drunkards. (Elements
of the Practice of Physic.') By DAVID CRAIGIE, M.D., &c. Vol. ii. p. 50 ib.
9. Remarks on the History and Treatment of Delirium Tremens. By
10. Vergiftung durch Alkohol und Alkoholische Getränke (Alkoholismus
Morbi ex nimio usu et abusu Alkoholicorum). Von Dr. C. PH. FALCK,
zu Marburg. (Handbuch der Speciellen Pathologie und Therapie.'
Zweiter Band, Erste Abtheilung, s. 293. Intoxicationen, Zoonosen, &c.
Poisoning by Alcohol and Alcoholic Drinks. By Dr. C. PH. FALCK.
('Handbook of Special Pathology and of Therapeutics.' Edited by
REV. VII.-The Cyclopædia of Anatomy and Physiology. Edited by ROBERT
B. TODD, M.D., &c. In Six Volumes, illustrated by 2853 Woodcuts
and Engravings; accompanied by an Analytical Index for each Volume,
REV. VIII.—First Annual Report of the General Board of Commissioners in
Lunacy for Scotland. Presented to both Houses of Parliament by
ART. II.-Five Essays. By JOHN KEARSLEY MITCHELL, M.D., &c. Edited
by S. WEIR MITCHELL, M.D., &c...
ART. III.-On the Treatment of Internal Aneurism by the Method of Val-
ART. IV.—A Guide to the Food Collection in the South Kensington Museum.
ART. V.-Epiphora, or Watery Eye: its successful Treatment by the new
Method of Dilatation; with Illustrative Cases. By JAMES VOSE SOLO-
ABT. VI.-The Mortality after Operations of Amputation of the Extremities,
and the Causes of that Mortality. By ARTHUR ERNEST SANSOM, Asso-
ciate of King's College. The Prize Essay of the Medical Society of
ART. VII.—-1. Conservative Surgery. Reports in Operative Surgery. Series III.
By RICHARD G. H. BUTCHER, Esq., M.R.S.A., &c.
2. Contributions to the Surgery of Diseased Joints, with special Reference
to the Operation of Excision. No. 1. The Knee. Illustrated with
Engravings on Wood. By P. C. PRICE, Surgeon to the Great Northern
3. On the Treatment of Anchylosis, or the Restoration of Motion in
ART. VIII.—A Handbook of Hospital Practice; or, an Introduction to the
Practical Study of Medicine at the Bedside. By ROBERT D. LYONS,
ART. I. Observations on the Outbreak of Yellow Fever among the Troops at
Newcastle, Jamaica, in the latter part of 1856. By ROBERT LAWSON,
Deputy Inspector-General of Army Hospitals, &c.
ART. II.-Remarks on Anæsthesia, and the Agents employed to produce it.
ART. III.-Nutrition, Inflammation, and Ulceration of Articular Cartilage.
By RD. BARWELL, F.R. C.S., Assistant-Surgeon, Charing Cross Hospital 486
ART. IV.—Series of Clinical Cases (with Observations) illustrating the Views
recently put forward by Dr. Brown-Séquard, as regards certain points
connected with the Physiology of the Nervous System. By JOHN W.
BRITISH AND FOREIGN
Analytical and Critical Reviews.
Course of Lectures on the Physiology and Pathology of the Central Nervous System, delivered before the Royal College of Surgeons of England, in May, 1858, by E. BROWN-SEQUARD, M.D. Illustrated by numerous Engravings, representing the principal Experiments and Pathological Cases. (From the Lancet,' 1858-59).
IN a Lecture delivered by Schiller at Jena in 1789, on the study of Universal History, the poet draws a striking contrast between the empiric or "trader in science," and the "real philosopher" or lover of wisdom; and in no respect is that contrast more remarkable or more true, than as to the reception which each gives to new discoveries. Of the former he remarks, "Every extension of the boundaries of the science by which he earns his bread is regarded by him with anxiety, since it occasions him fresh labour, or renders his former labours useless: every important innovation or discovery alarms him, for it breaks down those old school formulæ which he had taken so much pains to acquire: it endangers the entire produce of the toil and trouble of his whole previous life." On the other hand, "new discoveries in the field of his activity, which depress the trader in science, enrapture the philosopher. Perhaps they fill a chasm which the growth of his ideas had rendered more wide and unseemly, or they place the last stone, the only one wanting to the completion of the structure of his ideas. But even should they shiver it into ruins, -should a new series of ideas, a new aspect of Nature, a newlydiscovered law in the physical world, overthrow the whole fabric of his knowledge, he has always loved Truth better than his system, and gladly will he exchange an old and defective form for a new and fairer
We have thought it not inappropriate to call the attention of our