The New-York Journal of Medicine and Surgery

Front Cover
 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 439 - ON INTERMARRIAGE; Or, the Mode in which, and the Causes why Beauty, Health, and Intellect, result from certain Unions, and Deformity, Disease, and Insanity, from others.
Page 244 - FRS Improved from the Author's Manuscripts, and by Reference to the latest Advances in Physiology, Pathology, and Practice. By Samuel Cooper, MD With Notes, by A. Sidney Doane, AM, MD To which is prefixed, a Sketch of the History of Medicine, from its Origin to the Commencement of the Nineteenth Century.
Page 499 - THE PRINCIPLES OF PHYSIOLOGY, APPLIED TO THE PRESERVATION OF HEALTH, AND TO THE IMPROVEMENT OF PHYSICAL AND MENTAL EDUCATION.
Page 441 - AN INTRODUCTION TO THE STUDY OF CHEMICAL PHILOSOPHY : being a preparatory View of the Forces which concur to the Production of Chemical Phenomena. By J. FREDERIC DANIELL, FRS Professor of Chemistry in King's College, London ; and Lecturer on Chemistry and Geology in the Hon. East India Company's Military Seminary at Addiscombe ; and Author of Meteorological Essays.
Page 167 - The various forms of puerperal fever depend on this one cause, and may readily be deduced from it.
Page 143 - Nélaton, published in Paris in 1837, we find the following description of encysted tubercle in the extremity of long bones. "When an encysted tubercle is developed in the extremity of a long bone, it is at first confined in the centre of the cancellous structure, not far from the articular extremity. It gradually increases, and approaches on one hand the cartilage, and on the other the circumference of the bone, external to the joint. If in the progress of its development it reaches the exterior...
Page 205 - A committee of three was appointed to draw up a constitution and by-laws to be presented at the next meeting.
Page 7 - are always deceiving ; new theories are mostly false or useless ; and new remedies, for a time, are dangerous. This rage for novelty pervades our profession, especially in this country. Hence our extended catalogue of new fevers, and hasty adoption of new remedies ; hence the unlimited and unwarranted application of mercury without weight...

Bibliographic information