10 ENGLISH BOOKS RELATING TO «HYGEIST»
Discover the use of hygeist
in the following bibliographical selection. Books relating to hygeist
and brief extracts from same to provide context of its use in English literature.
An Enquiry into the Origin of Disease, and an attempt to ...
James MORISON (the Hygeist.) contaminate the blood, generally derange the
secretions, and sooner or later impair health. 12. The impurities thus produced,
by all these causes, and detained in the blood, occasion every species of
James MORISON (the Hygeist.), 1859
The Hygeian Treatment of the Most Prevalent Diseases of ...
India, James MORISON (the Hygeist.) by the desire of the youth. A quantity of the
Vegetable Aperient Medicines was administered to him; but as the malady did
not give way so rapidly as was expected, the friends of the sick youth became ...
India, James MORISON (the Hygeist.), 1836
The Chemists' annual list
Biographical Notice of James Morison, the Hygeist. Thebe is an old saying, that "
Necessity is the mother of invention," and we are forcibly reminded of its truth
when we look at the change and improvement going on around us: the actual ...
Among the other tricks of those impudent scamps the ' Hygeist' ' Universal ' Pill-
mongers — the wholesale gamboge and aloes poisoners — a correspondent
has directed our attention to a new act of literary piracy. It is pretty generally
Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the Court of ...
The defendants pleaded a justification, as to the following part of the libel : " We
may safely claim the merit of having crushed the self-styled hygeist system of
wholesale poisoning, since we commenced exposing the homicidal tricks of
Great Britain. Court of Common Pleas, Sir William Hodges, 1838
The first contains the remains of the once notorious, though now nearly forgotten,
Mr. St. John Long; the second has resently been tenanted by the absurdly called
“ Hygeist,” Morison ; and the third is destined, in the course of time, to receive ...
I am, Sir, your very obedient servant, " James Morison, Hygeist." As there is a fine
name, now-a-days, for every thing, I suppose that " Hygeist " is the polite
description of quack doctor. Talking of quacks, as the story-tellers always say, I
Rethinking the Age of Reform: Britain 1780-1850
1847), 297. 37 John Stevens, Medical Reform, or Physiology and Botanic
Practice for the People (London, 1847), vii; Hygeist (Oct. 1843), 105–7; Miley and
Pickstone, 'Medical Botany', 140–54. 38 Price, 'Hydropathy in England', 277.
Arthur Burns, Joanna Innes, 2003
The Medico-chirurgical Review and Journal of Medical Science
of victims must greet the Hygeist on the banks of the Styx, and deafen old Charon
himself, while wafting the affrighted ghost to the regions of Tartarus ! Poor Mr. M'
Kerrell narrowly escaped a verdict of felo-de-se, for talcing Prussic acid; and yet ...
Important hints connected with the present medical practice ...
According to the Hygeist, the mind and blood are synonymous ; they are one and
the same thing; and the absurdities inseparable from this doctrine assume much
more of the ridiculous than the grave. He says, it is the “ blood that thinks by its ...
T. HORN (Bookseller.), 1834