On the nature and treatment of the diseases of the heart
John Churchill, 1851 - 587 pages
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accompanied action alimentary canal already alterations animal appears applied arise arterial arterial pulse become blood body brain breathing canal capillaries cardiac caused cavities cerebro-spinal changes character chest circulation cloth cold combined condition congestion considered continued contractions coronary cutaneous derangement derived digestive diminished diseases disorders disturbed doses economy effects employed especially excitement explained frequently functions given gout head heart illustrated important impulse increased inflammation influence instances less likewise lungs manner means Medical medicines membrane morbid muscles muscular nature nerves nervous system numerous observed organs pain particular perform persons phenomena portion powers practical prevent processes produced pulmonary pulse qualities quantity quantity of blood relieved remarkable remedies respiration restoring rheumatism skin sleep sometimes sounds stomach structure substances suffering supply surface symptoms take place taken tion tissues treatment usually valves various veins venous vessels violent vital vomiting whilst
Page 222 - Caesar carelessly but nod on him. He had a fever when he was in Spain, And when the fit was on him, I did mark How he did shake...
Page 101 - gin to fear that thou art past all aid From me and from my calling; yet so young, I still would— Man. Look on me! there is an order Of mortals on the earth, who do become Old in their youth, and die ere middle age, Without the violence of warlike death...
Page 126 - There comes a token like a scorpion's sting, Scarce seen, but with fresh bitterness imbued ; And slight withal may be the things which bring Back on the heart the weight which it would fling Aside for ever : it may be a sound — A tone of music — summer's eve — or spring — A flower — the wind — the ocean — which shall wound, Striking the electric chain wherewith we are darkly bound ; XXIV.
Page 52 - O'erhang and jutty his confounded base, Swill'd with the wild and wasteful ocean. Now set the teeth and stretch the nostril wide, Hold hard the breath and bend up every spirit To his full height.
Page 406 - But, see, his face is black, and full of blood ; His eye-balls further out than when he lived, Staring full ghastly like a strangled man : His hair uprear'd, his nostrils stretch'd with struggling : His hands abroad display'd, as one that grasp'd And tugg'd for life, and was by strength subdued.