Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
action admitted affected appearance applied artery attack attended became become believe blood body bowels called cause character chest circumstances consequence considerable considered constitution contained continued course directed discharge disease enlarged evidence examination excitement existence experience extended extreme fact feeling fever fluid four frequently functions give given half head heart hospital increased inflammation instances irritation kind less lungs matter means medicine membrane mind months morbid nature nearly never night object observed occasion occasionally occur opening operation opinion organs pain particular passed patient period persons practice present produced prove pulse quantity readers remarkable removed respect result seen severe side slight Society sometimes stomach suffered sufficient surface surgeon symptoms taken tion treatment tumour usual various vessels whole wound
Página 5 - A man so various, that he seemed to be Not one, but all mankind's epitome : Stiff in opinions, always in the wrong, Was everything by starts, and nothing long; But, in the course of one revolving moon, Was chemist, fiddler, statesman, and buffoon ; Then all for women, painting, rhyming, drinking, Besides ten thousand freaks that died in thinking.
Página 104 - For, if a woman is quick with child, and by a potion or otherwise killeth it in her womb; or if any one beat her, whereby the child dieth in her body, and she is delivered of a dead child ; this, though not murder, was, by the ancient law, homicide or manslaughter.
Página 105 - And if any person, with intent to procure the miscarriage of any woman not being, or not being proved to be, then quick with child...
Página 476 - But who knows the fate of his bones, or how often he is to be buried ? Who hath the oracle of his ashes, or whither they are to be scattered?
Página 26 - Still they are sure to be i' th' right. 'Tis a dark-lanthorn of the spirit, Which none see by but those that bear it ; A light that falls down from on high, For spiritual trades to cozen by ; An ignis fatuus that bewitches And leads men into pools and ditches...
Página 58 - The beating of the temples is at length accompanied by a throbbing pain of the head, and the energies and sensibilities of the brain are morbidly augmented ; sometimes there is intolerance of light, but still more frequently intolerance of noise, and of disturbance of any kind, requiring stillness to be strictly enjoined, the knockers to be tied, and straw to be strewed along the pavement; the sleep is agitated and disturbed by fearful dreams, and the patient is liable to awake, or...
Página 475 - I looked with unmingled hope upon the distant world. Now — but I am rambling from my story. I went to bed, the moonlight which fell bright into my room showed me distinctly the panelled door behind which hung my silent acquaintance ; I could not help thinking of him — I tried to think of something else, but in vain. I shut my eyes, and began to forget myself, when, whether I was awake or asleep, or between both, I cannot tell — but suddenly I felt two bony hands grasp my ancles, and pull me...
Página 476 - WHEN the funeral pyre was out, and the last valediction over, men took a lasting adieu of their interred friends, little expecting the curiosity of future ages should comment upon their ashes ; and, having no old experience of the duration of their reliques, held no opinion of such after-considerations.
Página 466 - Thorax. Two pints of water were found in the cavity of the right side, and three pints and three quarters in the left side of the chest. The left lung was considerably diminished. The lower edge of each lobe of the lungs had a remarkable fringe, which, upon examination, was found tu be formed by a deposit of fat.
Página 422 - There may also be a possibility,' writes Hooke, ' of discovering the internal motions and actions of bodies by the sound they make. Who knows but that, as in a watch, we may hear the beating of the balance, and the running of the wheels, and the striking of the hammers, and the grating of the teeth, and multitudes of other noises ; who knows, I say, but that it may be possible to discover the motions of the internal parts of bodies, whether animal, vegetable, or mineral, by the sound they make...