The Philosophy of the Bath: Or, Air and Water in Health and Disease ...
Simpkin, Marshall, 1868 - 465 sider
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action admit agent animal appear application authority Bath become blood body called cause cold common condition consequently considered constitution continue course curative cure death directed disease doctor Drug effects employed equally essential established exercise existence experience fact fever followed functions give heat Hence Hot-Air Bath human Hydropathic ignorance increased influence Italy knowledge known labour laws learned less living lungs matter means medicine merits mind natural never Nutritive observes obtained once opinion organism pass patients perfect persons Physic physician poisonous position possess practice practitioners present principles produced profession professional properties prove rational reason regarded remedies respecting result Romans says School scientific skin success suffering surface temperature theories therapeutic things tion treatment true truth vapour various vital warm whole
Side 201 - Lay not that flattering unction to your soul, That not your trespass but my madness speaks; It will but skin and film the ulcerous place, Whiles rank corruption, mining all within, Infects unseen.
Side 187 - I counted the perspiratory pores on the palm of the hand, and found 3,528 in a square inch. Now, each of these pores being the aperture of a little tube of about a quarter of an inch long, it follows that in a square inch of skin on the palm of the hand, there exists a length of tube equal to 882 inches, or 73£ feet.
Side 45 - Dalhousie's minute only amounts to denial of the existence of the sun by a blind man ; and there are none so blind as those who will not see.
Side 27 - Now fades the glimmering landscape on the sight, And all the air a solemn stillness holds, Save where the beetle wheels his droning flight, And drowsy tinklings lull the distant folds : Save that, from yonder ivy-mantled tower, The moping owl does to the Moon complain Of such as, wandering near her secret bower, Molest her ancient solitary reign.
Side 122 - Numidia; the perpetual stream of hot water was poured into the capacious basins through so many wide mouths of bright and massy silver; and the meanest Roman could purchase, with a small copper coin, the daily enjoyment of a scene of pomp and luxury which might excite the envy of the kings of Asia.
Side 9 - The science of medicine is founded on conjecture, and improved by murder.
Side 429 - Whatever, in connection with my professional practice, or not in connection with it, I see or hear, in the life of men, which ought not to be spoken of abroad, I will not divulge, as reckoning that all such should be kept secret. While I continue to keep this Oath unviolated, may it be granted to me to enjoy life and the practice of the art, respected by all men, in all times. But should I trespass and violate this Oath, may the reverse be my lot.
Side 224 - Immediately a place Before his eyes appear'd, sad, noisome, dark, A lazar-house it seem'd, wherein were laid Numbers of all diseased, all maladies Of ghastly spasm, or racking torture, qualms Of heart-sick agony, all feverous kinds, Convulsions, epilepsies, fierce catarrhs, Intestine stone and ulcer, colic pangs, Demoniac frenzy, moping melancholy, And moon-struck madness, pining atrophy, Marasmus, and wide-wasting pestilence, Dropsies, and asthmas, and joint-racking rheums.
Side 429 - I will follow that system of regimen which, according to my ability and judgment, I consider for the benefit of my patients, and abstain from whatever is deleterious and mischievous.
Side 189 - In human works, though labour'd on with pain, A thousand movements scarce one purpose gain; In God's, one single can its end produce; Yet serves to second too, some other use.