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Remarks on hysteria, in connection with hydrophobia, and other convulsive affections with a glance into the mesmeric mystery by John Dalziel

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Published by Adam and Charles Black in Edinburgh .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Seizures,
  • Hypnosis,
  • Rabies,
  • Hysteria

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby John Dalziel
ContributionsAlison, William Pulteney, 1790-1859, former owner, Royal College of Surgeons of England
The Physical Object
Pagination32 p. ;
Number of Pages32
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL26265335M

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Remarks on hysteria, in connection with hydrophobia, and other convulsive affections; Remarks on hysteria, in connection with hydrophobia, and other convulsive affectionswith a glance into the mesmeric mystery. Hysteria bears the same general relation to the nervous apparatus of the reproductive system, that chlorosis does to that of nutrition; and has no more exclusive connection with the uterus or other particular sexual organ, than chlorosis has with the stomach or other particular digestive organ. Remarks on hysteria, in connection with hydrophobia, and other convulsive affections: with a glance into the mesmeric mystery. Dalziel, John, M.D. Date Books. Mesmerism in India: and its practical application in surgery and medicine. Esdaile, James, Date. Epilepsy and other convulsive affections:their pathology and treatment Epilepsy and other convulsive diseases Epilepsy, a case of twenty years' standing cured, with the treatment and remarks .

MarkS. Micale Froma distance, the final quarterofthe nineteenthcentury provides noexception to the rule. It was the belle epoque of hysteria, and Paris and Vienna, those quintessentially turn-of-the-century cities, its native environments. The image of hysteria in its famous fin-de-siecle phase has been of a phenomenon thoroughly female. This view has been powerfully inscribed in the. Characteristics.-The common Rue of our gardens is a native of Southern Europe. It was formerly in great repute in medicine; epilepsy, hysteria, hydrophobia, weakness of sight (from excessive reading), ozaena, epistaxis, foul gumboils, flatulent colic (in hysteric females), inertia of the bowels, having been cured with it empirically (Teste). Heart, affections of. Heartburn. Hemiplegia. Hernia. Herpes facialis. Hoarseness. Hydrophobia. Hysteria. Injuries. principally in morning, or after a meal; as well as in consequence of many other sufferings.-Violent and convulsive vomiting of everything taken, or of bilious, bitter, greenish matter.-Vomiting of pure blood, or of bloody. This laryngismus, so far from being peculiar as an affection of infants, is, as I have already stated, common to a whole class of affections of the true spinal system: emotion, hysteria, epilepsy, tetanus, hydrophobia; one and all affect the larynx especially; one and all produce a state of varied : Marshall Hall.

Full text of "Epilepsy and other chronic convulsive diseases: Their Causes, Symptoms & Treatment" See other formats.   The nineteenth century female experience was one of domestic confinement in which the fathers of Victorian paterfamilias exerted sovereignty over their wives and daughters. As ‘[t]he ideal woman was willing to be dependent on men and submissive to them’[1] praise was awarded to those who ‘subordinated themselves totally to the wishes of the master of. the lancet a case of so-called hydrophobia; with remarks on the nature and treatment of this disorder. charlesw. dulles m.d. fellow of the college of physicians of philadelphia and of the academy of surgery, surgeon to the out-patient departments of the hospital of the university of pennsylvania and of the presbyterian hospital in : CharlesW Dulles. Start studying Chapter 7: Mood Disorders. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools.