1arrangements, all concur to stamp the diseases of certain countries
2
3the liver capillaries and proceeding to the lungs, where they are
4green bile-pigment, or biliverdine, and the cholesterine).
5Dr. Tuke observes, " he appears to be unceasingly revolving in his
6the cases which have been recorded in which it has been employed,
7modifications of age, temperament, states of nervous sensibility,
8idiopathic inflammation, such as a pneumonia or bronchitis, lasts,
9nomena of chronic Bright's disease ; and this shortness of breath is
10thsemia ; and is considerably increased in rheumatic fever. During
11
12
13
14The symptoms of ramollissement of the heart are, — a feebler im-
15never absolutely complete. The air gradually finds its way out by
16
17sion of the senses which happened in the attack may last for some weeks ;
18
19quently an acute than a chronic disease, the greater number dying
20Jenner, as to the nature of tubercle, in The British and Foreign
21tube is left in the upright position till the evolution of gas ceases, which
22
23rence (Frerichs). Peritonitis, disease of the liver itself, or inflam-
24strument makers in the United States,] ; and a drawing of the in-
25The cough is seldom accompanied by any pain in the inflamed
26vol. ii, 1846), as "cerebro-spinal arachnitis," broke out in the workhouses
27Poyal Society. His attendants hardly believed his story possible ;
28tricle), the impulse is progressive, heaving, and strong, elevating
29The interesting fact stated by Humboldt, that the vomito prieto
30gout,* leading to new principles of treatment, are worthy of consideration.
31mospheric influence (see Simon's Sixth Report on Public Health, pp.
32phate of magnesia with camphor mixture every four or six hours, and
33brown, or ash-gray color. They exhale an odor distinctly gangre-
34It is rare that sanguineous effusion occupies both cerebral lobes,