The Transactions of the Provincial Medical and Surgical Association, Bind 1

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Side 442 - When the ear heard him, then it blessed him ; and when the eye saw him, it gave witness to him: because he delivered the poor that cried, and the fatherless, and him that had none to help him. The blessing of him that, was ready to perish came upon him ; and he caused the widow's heart to sing for joy.
Side 116 - There is a cast of thought in the complexion of an Englishman, which renders him the most unsuccessful rake in the world. He is (as Aristotle expresseth it) at variance with himself. He is neither brute enough to enjoy his appetites, nor man enough to govern them.
Side 28 - And that learning should take up too much time or leisure: I answer ; the most active or busy man, that hath been or can be, hath, no question, many vacant times of leisure, while he expecteth the tides and returns of business (except he be either tedious and of no dispatch, or lightly and unworthily ambitious to meddle in things that may be better done by others...
Side 10 - The maintenance of the honor and respectability of the profession generally in the provinces by promoting friendly intercourse and free communication of its members, and by establishing among them the harmony and good feeling which ought ever to characterize a liberal profession.
Side 10 - Investigations of the modifications of Endemic and Epidemic Diseases, in different situations, and at various periods, so as to trace, so...
Side 12 - A collection of reports, says Professor Whewell, concerning the present state of science, drawn up by competent persons, is on all accounts much wanted ; in order that scientific students may know where to begin their labours, and in order that those who pursue one branch of science may know how to communicate with the inquirer in another.
Side 285 - s bone-cutter, small saws, &c. every portion of diseased bone was taken away that could be safely removed, and the general surface scraped, as carefully as possible, with the knife, it being intended, finally, to apply the actual cautery over the whole plane of the diseased bone. Having accomplished this tedious and difficult part of the operation, ample room was found for amputating the lower jaw at the articulation ; caries having extended, as before stated, from near the symphysis along the whole...
Side 311 - ... became increased so as to press on the pharynx and prevent deglutition, and upon the larynx so as to excite violent fits of coughing, and ultimately to impede respiration.
Side 285 - ... the lower jaw at the articulation ; caries having extended, as before stated, from near the symphysis along the whole of the upper margin to the joint. This extensive line of bone was then sawed off', except the condyloid process, which was afterwards easily disarticulated, and removed with Liston's bone-cutter, having first divided the fore part of its capsule, and also the temporal muscle from the coronoid process.
Side 284 - ... ridge across the centre of the first incision, down to the angle of the lower jaw. It was here necessary to tie some branches of the facial artery, which bled rather freely. The flaps of the crucial incision were then reflected, which fully exposed the external and irregular lobulated surface of the tumour, and afforded, also, the opportunity of tracing its base and attachments.

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