The British Journal of Homoeopathy, Volume 20

Front Cover
John James Drysdale, Robert Ellis Dudgeon, Richard Hughes, John Rutherfurd Russell
Maclachlan, Stewart, & Company, 1862 - Homeopathy
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Page 334 - Why, so can I ; or so can any man : But will they come, when you do call for them ? Glend.
Page 441 - For if I be an offender, or have committed any thing worthy of death, I refuse not to die : but if there be none of these things whereof these accuse me, no man may deliver me unto them.
Page 394 - Again, the mathematical postulate that things which are equal to the same are equal to one another, is similar to the form of the syllogism in logic, which unites things agreeing in the middle term.
Page 509 - That eagle's fate and mine are one, Which, on the shaft that made him die, Espied a feather of his own, Wherewith he wont to soar so high.
Page 664 - Replace the patient on the face, raising and supporting the chest well on a folded coat or other article of dress.
Page 584 - In the metaphysical stage, which is only a modification of the former, but which is important as a transitional stage, the supernatural agents give place to abstract forces, personified abstractions supposed to inhere in the various substances, and capable themselves of engendering phenomena. The highest condition of this stage is when all these forces are brought under one general force, named Nature.
Page 77 - The face, upper extremities, and trunk of the body exhibited a diffuse scarlet efflorescence, studded with innumerable papillae, very closely resembling the rash of scarlatina...
Page 305 - 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...
Page 28 - not only as sure a remedy in consumption as quinine is in intermittent fever, but also as effectual a preservative as vaccination in small-pox.
Page 675 - Slit up the organ longitudinally ; and wipe it gently with a dry napkin, taking care to remove as little of the clean mucus as possible. Then cut it into small pieces (the smaller the better), and put all into a common wine bottle. Fill up the bottle with good sound sherry, and let it remain corked for a fortnight ; at the end of this time it is fit for use. The dose is a teaspoonful in a wineglassful of water immediately after meals.

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