The Principles and Practice of Homoeopathy

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Leath & Ross, 1902 - 790 sider

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Side 9 - ... as if there were sought in knowledge a couch whereupon to rest a searching and restless spirit; or a terrace for a wandering and variable mind to walk up and down with a fair prospect; or a tower of state for a proud mind to raise itself upon; or a fort or commanding ground for strife and contention; or a shop for profit or sale; and not a rich storehouse for the glory of the Creator and the relief of man's estate.
Side 32 - To perfect this last part is above our powers and beyond our hopes. 'We may, as we trust, make no despicable beginnings, the destinies of the human race must complete it ; in such a manner, perhaps, as men, looking only at the present, would not readily conceive. For upon this will depend not only a speculative good, but all the fortunes of mankind, and all their power.
Side 230 - The patient cannot go to sleep, because she cannot get herself together; her head feels as though scattered about, and she tosses about the bed to get the pieces together.
Side 46 - For the structural change is not disease, it is not co-extensive with disease ; and even in those cases where the alliance appears the closest, the statical or anatomical alteration is but one of other effects of physiological forces, which, acting under unphysiological conditions, constitute by this new departure the essential and true disease. For disease in its primary condition and intimate nature is in strict language dynamic ; it precedes, underlies, evolves, determines, embraces, transcends,...
Side 82 - We only require to know, on the one hand, the diseases of the human frame accurately in their essential characteristics, and their accidental complications ; and, on the other hand, the pure effects of drugs, that is, the essential characteristics of the specific artificial disease they usually excite, together with the 'accidental symptoms caused by difference of dose, form, &c.
Side 13 - ... if, finally, he knows the obstacles to recovery in each case and is aware how to remove them, so that the restoration may be permanent: then he understands how to treat judiciously and rationally, and he is a true practitioner of the healing art.
Side 145 - ... similar, artificial morbid affection is brought into contact with and, as it were, pushed into the place of the weaker, similar, natural morbid irritation, against which the instinctive vital force, now merely (though in a stronger degree) medicinally diseased, is then compelled to direct an increased amount of energy...
Side 13 - If the physician clearly perceives what is to be cured in diseases, that is to say, in every individual case of disease ; if he clearly perceives what is curative in medicines...
Side 198 - ... against scarlatina, are so far proven that it becomes the duty of practitioners to invoke their aid whenever the disease breaks out in a locality where there are persons liable to the contagion...
Side 30 - Hahnemann had said, in former editions, "a medicine, even though it may be homoeopathically suited to the cure of disease. does harm in every dose that is too large, the more harm the larger the dose, and by the magnitude of the dose it does more harm the greater its homceopathicity." In the fifth edition he adds — "and the higher the potency selected...

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