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abdomen acid adhesions admitted animal appearance artery blood body bone brain cause cavity cells character chest coat condition congestive connected consequence considerable consisted contained continued covered cysts deposit died disease effects effusion evidence examination existence experiments external extremely face fact fatty fluid frequently give growth half head healthy Hospital immediately important increased inflammation internal John kidney less lining London lower lung lymph Male mass matter membrana tympani minute mucous membrane natural nearly night numerous observed occurred opening operation organ pain passed patient period Physician pia mater Pneumonia portion posterior present produced quantity remarkable removed rickets seemed seen serous side similar skull slight soft stapes structure substance surface Surgeon symptoms taken teeth thick tion tumour ulceration upper urine usual vessels whole
Page xv - MDFRS &c. Fellow of the Royal College of Physicians, Physician Extraordinary to the Queen, and Physician in Ordinary to His Royal Highness Prince Albert.
Page xxvi - Hospital; 39, Bedford-place. 1829 Robert Willis, MD, 25, Dover-street. 1831 *WJ Wilson, Esq., Surgeon to the Manchester Infirmary. 1816 *Sir Isaac Wilson, MD, FRSL and ED., Domestic Physician to the Duchess of Kent ; Fareham. 1835 John Wilson, MD, Physician to the Middlesex Hospital ; 51, Oxford
Page 299 - This opinion derives support from an observation made to me by Mr. Swan, that in the whole course of his multiplied aural dissections he has not encountered one single instance of disease in the internal ear; an observation which embodies the result of repeated examinations to which I have myself subjected that part of the organ.
Page 422 - TREATISE ON FOOD AND DIET: With Observations on the Dietetical Regimen suited for Disordered States of the Digestive Organs; and an Account of the Dietaries of some of the principal Metropolitan and other Establishments for Paupers, Lunatics, Criminals, Children, the Sick, &c. By JON. PEREIRA, MDFRS & LS Author of
Page xxii - Wellington-street, Strand. 1821 Charles Skene, MD, Professor of Anatomy and Surgery; Marischal College, Aberdeen. 1827 George Skene, Esq., Bedford. 1812 Joseph Skey, MD, Inspector- General of Hospitals. 1824 Frederick C. Skey, Esq., FRS, Assistant Surgeon to St. Bartholomew's Hospital; Surgeon...
Page xv - MD, Professor of the Practice of Physic in the University of Edinburgh. HEAT. By TS TRAILL, MD, Professor of Medical Jurisprudence in the University of Edinburgh. HELMINTHOLOGY. By JAMES WILSON, FRSE HEMP. By TC ARCHER, Author of "Popular Economic Botany,
Page 371 - ... for breath. It was impossible fairly to compare the motion to anything else. They evidently possessed the power of changing their form; they would at one time materially elongate, and at another time shorten their bodies. In their vigorous state their movements were very similar to that of a common tadpole. In the fluid of this case there were likewise a few blood globules, transparent cysts, and small granular bodies; also portions of epithelium, or what very much resembled it. The 3rd case...
Page 221 - Secondly, what connexion subsists betwixt the seminiferous tubes and their cysts. Thirdly, whether or not dilatation of parts of the epididymis or vas deferens, obstruction or otherwise, may not, in some instances, give rise to these collections. If so, this being a pouch lined by mucous membrane, we should have an easy solution of the difficulty regarding a radical cure, not following injection as in the serous cyst. The microscopic examination of the lining membrane of a recent cyst would easily...
Page ix - Cavendish-square. 1827 Sir James Clark, Bart., MD, FRS, Physician to the Queen, Physician in Ordinary to His Royal Highness Prince Albert, and Consulting Physician to their Majesties the King and Queen of the Belgians; Lower Brook-street. 1839 F. Le Gros Clark, Esq., Lecturer on Anatomy and Physiology at St. Thomas's Hospital; 3, Baker-street, Portmansquare.
Page 288 - He had placed himself in the prone position, with his sternum resting on a chair, and his head and neck inclined downwards, and, having done so, he immediately had a distinct perception of a loose body slipping forward along the trachea. A violent convulsive cough ensued. On resuming the erect posture, he again had the sensation of a loose body moving in the trachea, but in the opposite direction, that is, towards the chest.