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action appearance attend body bone called cause character condition consider constitution continued correct course cure danger death Detroit disease editors effects evidence examination existence experience facts feeling fever foot four friends give given hand head Hippocrates Hospital inductive influence instruction interest Journal kind knowledge known less Lord Bacon March matter means Medical Medical Journal medicine Michigan months nature never notice observation operation opinion Opium organ pain pass patient Peninsular Journal person philosophy physician practice prepared present principles produced profession Professor prove published question reason received referred regard relating remarkable remedy removed Report respect says seen statement symptoms taken things thought tion treatment true University various whole wish York
Side 457 - It is thus with regard to the disease called Sacred : it appears to me to be nowise more divine nor more sacred than other diseases, but has a natural cause from which it originates like other affections.
Side 459 - Life is short, and the Art long; the occasion fleeting; experience fallacious, and judgment difficult. The physician must not only be prepared to do what is right himself, but also to make the patient, the attendants, and externals cooperate.
Side 460 - ... a sharp nose, hollow eyes, collapsed temples; the ears cold, contracted, and their lobes turned out: the skin about the forehead being rough, distended, and parched; the color of the whole face being green, black, livid, or lead-colored.
Side 453 - ... through the cities, be esteemed physicians not only in name but in reality. But inexperience is a bad treasure, and a bad fund to those who possess it, whether in opinion or reality, being devoid of self-reliance and contentedness, and the nurse both of timidity and audacity. For timidity betrays a want of powers, and audacity a want of skill. There are, indeed, two things, knowledge and opinion, of which the one makes its possessor really to know, the other to be ignorant.
Side 465 - With regard to diseases, the circumstances from which we form a judgment of them are, — by attending to the general nature of all, and the peculiar nature of each individual, — to the disease, the patient, and the applications, — to the person who applies them, as that makes a difference for...
Side 458 - All superstition is much the same, whether it be that of astrology, dreams, omens, retributive judgment, or the like; in all of which the deluded believers observe events which are fulfilled, but neglect and pass over their failure, though it be much more common.
Side 460 - Respecting the movement of the hands I have these observations to make: When in acute fevers, pneumonia, phrenitis, or headache, the hands are waved before the face, hunting through empty space, as if gathering bits of straw, picking the nap from the coverlet, or tearing chaff from the wall — all such symptoms are bad and deadly.
Side 453 - Nature opposes, everything else is in vain; but when Nature leads the way to what is most excellent, instruction in the art takes place, which the student must try to appropriate to himself by reflection,' becoming an early pupil in a place well adapted for instruction. He must also bring to the task a love of labor and perseverance, so that the instruction taking root may bring forth proper and abundant fruits.