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able amongst appears attained attendant attendants bear become body called character circumstances conduct considered continued course danger death Desgenettes desire disease duty effect especially exercise experience fact feeling give hand heart honour hope human important individual influence interest Italy judgment kind knowledge labours learned least lectures less letter living look manner Marx matter means medicine mental merely mind moral nature never object observations obtained once opinion origin patient perhaps persons physical physician Pinel poor position possessed practice practitioner present principles profession professional Professor question reason received regard relations remarks remedies respect result says sick society sometimes speak success suffering things thought tion treatment true truth University writings young
Страница 332 - Oh how unlike the complex works of man, Heaven's easy, artless, unencumber'd plan ! No meretricious graces to beguile, No clustering ornaments to clog the pile ; From ostentation, as from weakness, free, It stands like the cerulean arch we see, Majestic in its own simplicity. Inscribed above the portal, from afar Conspicuous as the brightness of a star, Legible only by the light they give, Stand the soul-quickening words — BELIEVE, AND LIVE.
Страница 329 - Hippomolgian strays, Renown'd for justice and for length of days ; ' Thrice happy race ! that, innocent of blood, From milk, innoxious, seek their simple food : Jove sees delighted ; and avoids the scene Of guilty Troy, of arms, and dying men : No aid, he deems, to either host is given, While his high law suspends the powers of Heaven.
Страница 66 - A wealthy physician should not give advice gratis to the affluent ; because his doing so is an injury to his professional brethren. The office of a physician can never be supported as an exclusively beneficent one ; and it is defrauding, in some degree, the common funds for its support, when fees are dispensed with which might justly be claimed.
Страница 198 - From his frequent excesses, he had been discharged from his corps, and he speedily dissipated his scanty means. Disgrace and misery so depressed him, that he became insane ; in his paroxysms, he believed himself a general, and fought those who would not acknowledge his rank. After a furious struggle of this sort, he was brought to the Bicetre in a state of great excitement.
Страница 309 - a should not think of God; I hop'd there was no need to trouble himself with any such thoughts yet. So 'a bade me lay more clothes on his feet. I put my hand into the bed and felt them, and they were as cold as any stone; then I felt...
Страница 196 - Towards the end of 1792, Pinel, after having many times urged the government to allow him to unchain the maniacs of the...
Страница 198 - Bicetre in a state of the greatest excitement. He had now been chained for ten years, and with greater care than the others, from his having frequently broken his chains with his hands only. Once when he broke loose, he defied all his keepers to enter his cell until they had each passed under his legs : and he compelled eight men to obey this strange command. Pinel, in his previous visits to him, regarded him as a man of original...
Страница 165 - ... others. For if such nostrum be of real efficacy, any concealment regarding it is inconsistent with beneficence and professional liberality ; and if mystery alone gave it value and importance, such craft implies either disgraceful ignorance or fraudulent avarice.
Страница 283 - I deny the lawfulness of telling a lie to a sick man, for fear of alarming him. You have no business with consequences ; you are to tell the truth. Besides, you are not sure what effect your telling him that he is in danger may have. It may bring his distemper to a crisis, and that may cure him. Of all lying, I have the greatest abhorrence of this, because I believe it has been frequently practised on myself.