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Sennert, Daniel. Nine books of physick and chirurgery
London : L. Lloyd, 1656.

 
Nombre de pages : 623            1-623
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[sans numérotation] To the lovers of the study of physick, especially those who desires to attain to the true knowledge thereof
[sans numérotation] The contents of the chapters of the five following books
1 The first ground or fundamentals of the whole art of physick, and chirurgery. Book I. Chap. I. Of the nature of physick
2 Chap. II. Of the division of physick
3 Chap. III. Of health
6 Chap. IV. Of temperaments
10 Chap. V. Of innate heat
12 Chap. VI. Of spirits
14 Chap. VII. Of the natural constitution of organick parts, and the common unity of parts alike, and not alike, called similar and dissimilar parts. Chap. VIII. Of the faculties of the soul, and of the differences of actions in mans body
15 Chap. IX. Of the natural faculty; and first of nutrition, and augmentation
20 Chap. X. Of generation
23 Chap. XI. Of the vital faculty
25 Chap. XII. Of the animal faculty, and first of the external senses
27 Chap. XIII. Of the internal senses
29 Chap. XIV. Of the intellective faculty. Chap. XV. Of the desire and moving faculty
31 The second book. Part I. Of diseases. Chap. I. Of the nature of a disease
32 Chap. II. Of the differences of diseases
33 Chap. III. Of diseases of intemperature
34 Chap. IV. Of diseases of the whole substance or of hidden qualities
35 Chap. V. Of organick diseases
36 Chap. VI. Of diseases of conformation
38 Chap. VII. Of diseases in number. Chap. VIII. Of diseases of magnitude
39 Chap. IX. Of diseases of composition
40 Chap. X. Of diseases of solution of unity. Chap. XI. Of the accidental and common differences of diseases
44 Chap. XII. Of the times of diseases
46 The second book. Part II. Of the causes of diseases. Chap. I. Of the causes of diseases
49 Chap. II. Of things which are the causes of a disease, and first of non-naturals
52 Chap. III. Of the internal causes of diseases, and first of fulnesse of blood
53 Chap. IV. Of phlegm
54 Chap. V. Of choller
55 Chap. VI. Of melancholy
56 Chap. VII. Of the serous humour, and of wind
57 Chap. VIII. Of humours according to the opinion of latter physitians, and of chymists
58 Chap. IX. Of the generation of stones and worms. Chap. X. Of the causes of diseases, of intemperature without matter
59 Chap. XI. Of the causes of distemper with matter
60 Chap. XII. Of the causes of diseases of the whole substance
61 Chap. XII. Of the causes of organick diseases
63 Chap. XIIII. Of the causes of diseases of solution of unity
65 Book. II. Part. III. Of symptomes. Sect. I. Of the differences of symptomes. Chap. I. What a symptome is
66 Chap. II. Of the causes and differences of symptomes in general
68 Chap. III. Of the differences in general of actions hindered. Chap. IV. Of the symptomes of the natural faculty
71 Chap. V. Of the symptomes of the vital faculty
72 Of the symptomes of the external senses
73 Chap. VII. Of the symptomes of the internal senses
75 Chap. VIII. Of the symptomes of the motive faculty
77 Chap. IX. Of the symptomes w'erein all, of most parts of the animal actions are hurt
78 Chap. X. Of the symptome of the changeable qualities of the body
79 Chap. XI. Of the symptomes of excretions and retentions
81 Book. II. Part. III. Of symptomes. Sect. II. Of the causes of symptomes. Chap. I. Of the causes of the symptomes of the natural faculty
95 Chap. II. Of the causes of the symptomes of the vital faculty, and of the hindrance of respiration
97 Chap. III. Of the causes of the symptomes of the external senses
103 Chap. IV. Of the causes of the symptomes of the internal senses
108 Chap. V. Of the causes of the symptomes of the moving faculty
113 Chap. VI. Of the causes of symptomes wherein all or mo... animal actions are hurt
116 Chap. VII. Of the causes of symptomes which happen to qualities changed
118 Of the causes of symptomes in those things that are sent forth and retained
122 Book III. Part. I. Sect. I. Of signes in general. Of the difference and heads of signs. Chap. I. Of the necessity and benefit of the method of signs
123 Chap. II. Of the differences of signs
125 Chap. III. Of the heads of signs
127 Sect. 2. Of knowing the temperature of mans body, and of his principal parts. Chap. I. Of the signs of a wholesome body
129 Chap. II. Of the signs of bodies differing from the best constitution
132 Chap. III. Of the signs of the constitution of the brain
136 Chap. IV. Of the signs of the constitution of the heart
138 Chap. V. Of the signs of the constitution of the liver
139 Chap. VI. Of the signs of the temperature of the testicles
140 Chap. VII. Of the signs of the constitution of the stomach
141 Chap. VIII. Of the signs as the constitution of the lungs
142 Book III. Part. I. Sect. I. Of urines. Chap. I. Of the abuse of inspection of urines
143 Chap. II. Of the differences of urine, and first of the substance of urine
145 Chap. III. Of the contents in urine
146 Chap. IV. Of the causes of the various consistence of urines
147 Chap. V. Of the causes of colours in urines
150 Chap. VI. Of the causes of an oyly urine, and of other differences
151 Chap. VII. Of the causes of smell, quantity, and such like accidents. Chap. VIII. Of the causes of contents in urines of those that are sound
152 Chap. IX. Of the causes of contents in urines of those that are sick
154 Chap. X. Of the causes of changes in urines
156 Chap. XI. What is to be observed in the inspection of urines
157 Chap. XII. What may be discerned and foretold by a urine
158 Book. III. Part. I. Sect. IV. Of pulses. Chap. I. What a pulse is
159 Chap. 2. Of the simple differences of pulses
160 Chap. III. Of the compound differences of pulses
161 Chap. IV. Of an equall and unequall pulse
164 Chap. V. Of the order and harmony amonst pulses
165 Chap. VI. Of certaine things necessarily requisite to distinguish pulses by
166 Chap. VII. How to know the differences of simple pulses
167 Chap. VIII. How to know the respective differences of pulses
168 Chap. IX. Of the causes of pulses in generall
171 Chap. X. Of the causes of the simple differences of pulses
172 Chap. XI. Of the causes of the respective differences of pulses
174 Chap. XIII. Of the causes of varying of pulses
176 Chap. XIII. What the simple differences of pulses signifie and presage
177 Chap. IV. What the other differences of pulses signifie et presage
179 Chap. XV. What pulses presage health, or death
180 Chap. XVI. Of signes to be observed from the tongue
182 The third book. The second part. Of the diagnostick signes. Chap. I. Of the signes of causes in generall
184 Chap. II. Of the signes of causes, and of humours in particular
187 Chap. III. Of the signes of diseases
189 Chap. IIII. How to know the parts affected
194 Chap. V. How to know symptomes
195 The third book. Part the third : Of the prognostick signs. Chap. I. Of the severall kinds of prognostick signes
196 Chap. II. Of those kinds of signes by which the times of diseases may be known
198 Chap. III. Of the signes of times of diseases in particular
199 Chap. IV. Of the signes by which we may foretell the event of a disease
202 Chap. V. How to presage of life and death from the error and faults of actions
207 Chap. VII. Of the signes of life and death which are taken from excretions and retentions
212 Chap. II. Of the signes of health and of death which are taken from mutations of the qualities of the body
214 Chap. VIII. Of knowing the time, longitude, brevity and event of a disease
215 Chap. IX. How many mutations there are of diseases, and the manners, and what a crisis is
216 Chap. X. Of the causes, differences, manner, and time of judgment
218 Chap. XI. Of criticall daies
219 Chap. XII. Of the causes of criticall daies
221 Chap. XIII. Of the signes of crisis in generall
222 Chap. XIIII. Of the signes of differences in crisis. Chap. XV. The signes of a crisis to come by excretion and imposthumation
223 Chap. XVI. Through what places there will be excretion and where there will be imposthumation
225 Chap. XVII. Of the time of the crisis
227 The fourth book, part the I. Of things necessary for the preservation of health. Chap. I. What things appertaine to the doctrine of the preservation of health, and how many kinds there are of necessary causes for the preservation and defence thereof
228 Chap. II. Of aire
231 Chap. III. Of meate
232 Meates from plants
239 Meates from living creatures
261 Chap. IV. Of drinks
266 Chap. V. Of the passions of the mind, and of the exercise and rest of the body
267 Chap. VI. Of sleeping, and waking. Chap. VII. Of bathes
268 Chap. VIII. Of excretions and retention, and of venery
270 The fourth book, part II. Of the method of the preservation of health. Chap. I. Of those things which ar to be observed by all for the preservations of health
272 Chap. II. Of the cure of little ones not yet borne, and of the dyet of women with child
274 Chap. III. Of the diet of infants, and thence forward untill 21. yeares of age
275 Chap. IV. Of the diet of middle age
280 Chap. V. Of the dyet of old men
282 Chap. VI. Of the dyet of such as are out of temper and of neuters
285 The fifth book, part. I. Of the materialls for cure. Sect. I. Of medicines. Chap. I. What a medicine is
286 Chap. II. Of the faculties of medicines in generall
289 Chap. III. Of the first faculties of medicines
293 Chap. IV. Of medicines proper to every part, or of corrobarating medicines
297 Chap. V. Of extenuating, and preparing of humours
298 Chap. VI. Of emollients, relaxing, rarfying, &c
301 Chap. II. Of medicines easing paine and causing rest
302 Chap. VIII. Of drawing and repelling medicines
303 Chap. IX. Of ripening things, and such as generate quitture, also of such as generate flesh and brawny flesh, of such as dry and cleanse green wounds and cause cicatrizing, and of such as generate seed and milke
305 Chap. X. Of such things as make the skin red of such as cause blisters, and of such as cause scabs, or pustules, of burning things, of corrosives, putrifactives and of such things as take away haire, and extinguish milke and seed
307 Chap. XI. Of medicines purging through the paunch
308 Cholagogues, or the milder purgers of choler
310 Stronger purgers of choler
311 The milder purgers of phlegme. The stronger purger of phlegme
313 The milder purgers of melancholy and black humours. The stronger purgers of melancholy and adust humours
314 Hydragogues and such as evacuate aqueous humours
315 Chap. XII. Of medicine that cause vomits
315 Chap. XIII. Of medicines causing urine
314 Chap. XIV. Of medicines provoking sweats. Chap. XV. Of diaphoreticks and medicines, discussing wind
318 Chap. XVI. Of provoking courses, expelling the secundine, and a dead child
319 Chap. XVII. Of medicines that breake the stone. Chap. XVIII. Of errhines, sternutatories, and apophlegmatismes
320 Chap. XIX. Of things causing spittle. Chap. XX. Of medicines killing and expelling wormes
321 Chap. XXI. Of drugs good against poyson. Chap. XXII. Of the manner of finding out the vertue of medicines
323 The fifth book, part. I. Sect. II. Of chyrurgery. Chap. I. Of chyrurgery in generall
325 Chap. II. Of putting together, and binding in generall. Of swadling
326 Of cerots or bolsters
327 Of splents. Of binders. Of fit placing of a member that is bound
328 Chap. III. Of coaptation of broken bones
330 Chap. IV. Of restoring of bones that are out of joynt
331 Chap. V. Of the putting together of the soft and fleshy parts
333 Chap. VI. Of correcting of bones that are represt or set awry
334 Chap. VII. Of disjunction in generall, and of dissection of soft parts
337 Chap. VIII. Of sections of bones
339 Chap. IX. Of burning
340 Chap. X. Of drawing of things out of the body which were sent into the body from without
343 Chap. XI. Of drawing out of things generated in the body according to nature, but retained in the body beyond the limits of nature
344 Chap. XII. Of taking away the corrupt parts of the body
345 Chap. XIII. Of freeing and taking away things generated in the body contrary to nature
346 Chap. XIIII. Of the restitution of parts that are lost, or of the chyrurgery of imperfect parts
348 The fifth book, part. II. Of the method of healing. Sect. I. Of shewing how to preserve health. Chap. I. Of the method of healing and of indications in generall
350 Chap. II. Of indicants
353 Chap. III. Of the concord, and discord of indicants
354 Chap. IV. Of indicates
360 Chap. V. What morbifique causes indicate, and peculiarly of purging of a juice in the body which causeth ill digestion
363 Chap. VI. Of the time sit for purging of a disease
365 Chap. VII. Of preparation and concoction of humours
371 Chap. VIII. Of the quantity of purgation
372 Chap. IX. Of the place by which purgation ought to be made
374 Chap. X. Of the due administration of purgers. Chap. XI. Whether it be lawfull to sleepe having taken a purge
375 Chap. XII. Whether it is best after purging, to use cleansing, and abstergent medicines. Chap. XIII. Of evacuation by urine
368 Chap. XIV. Of evacuation by sweate
378 Chap. XV. Of particular evacuations
379 Chap. XVI. Of the abating abundance of blood with leaches cupping-glasses, scarrifications etc
382 Chap. XVII. Of opening a veine
377 Chap. XVIII. Of revulsion
388 Chap. XIX. Of derivation. Chap. XX. Of repulsion
389 Chap. XXI. Of interceptings
390 Chap. XXII. Of discussing
391 Chap. XXIII. Of softning and ripening of matter
392 The fifth book, part II. Sect. II. Of shewing how to cure. Chap. I. Of diseases of intemperature
394 Chap. II. Of curing diseases of the whole substance
395 Chap. III. Of the cure of diseases of conformation
397 Chap. IV. Of the cure of diseases of number
398 Chap. V. Of curing diseases of magnitude
399 Chap. VI. Of curing diseases in scituation and connexion
400 Chap. VII. Of the cure of solution of continuity
401 Chap. VIII. Of the cure of oppressing and urging symptomes
404 The fifth book, part II. Sect. III. Of the vitall indication. Chap. I. What doth indicate dyet in those that are sick
405 Chap. II. What things belongs to dyet
406 Chap. III. How many sorts there are of dyet, and which agrees to which diseases
407 Chap. IV. Of the right administration of the dyet of sick persons
409 The fifth book, part III. Of the compositions of medicines. Sect. I. Of preparing and compounding of drugs in general. Chap. I. Of the necessity and profit of preparing and compounding simple medicines
411 Chap. II. What things are necessary for the artificiall preparation and composition of medicines
412 Chap. III. Of the weights of medicines
414 Chap. IV. Of physicall measures
416 Chap. V. Of doses of medicines
417 The doses of purgers
419 The fifth book, part III. Sect. II. Of operations necessary for the preparation, and composition of medicines. Chap. I. Of the parts of pharmacopoeia
420 Chap. II. Of the kinds of heate
421 Chap. III. Of the first rank or forme of operations of breaking, sleeking, or making plaine, shaving and fileing
424 Chap. IV. Of the second rank or forme of operations
428 Chap. V. Of the third manner of operations
429 The fifth book, part III. Sect. III. Of the formes of medicines. Chap. I. The division of medicines
433 Chap. II. Of decoctions
436 Purging decoctions
437 Chap. III. Of infusions and other purging potions
439 Chap. IV. Of medicinal wines, drinks of honey and water sodden together, of wine mingled with honey, of oxymel, of medicinal vinegar, decoction or barley-water, also of clarified juices
443 Chap. V. Of distilled waters and spirits
444 Chap. VI. Of oyles
445 Chap. VII. Of syrups and juleps
448 Chap. VIII. Of emulsions and other mixtures, bringing or causing milk, and of strengthing things
450 Chap. IX. Of tinctures, and extracts, and liquid dissolutions
451 Chap. X. Of conserves, preserves, and medicinal juices
453 Chap. XI. Of electuaries
455 Chap. XII. Of eclegmaes, and lohochs
457 Chap. XIII. Of boles
458 Chap. XIV. Of powders, and trageis, or comfits
459 Chap. XV. Of salts. Chap. XVI. Of croces
460 Chap. XVII. Of flours and sublimates. Chap. XVIII. Of precipitates
461 Chap. XIX. Of glasses, regalls and certain chymicall powders. Chap. XX. Of comfits, little round cakes, and morsells, and such like
464 Chap. XXI. Of trochees
465 Chap. XXII. Of pills
468 Chap. XXIII. Of suppositers
470 Chap. XXIV. Of clysters
472 Chap. XXV. Of injections into the wombe, and of pessaries
473 Chap. XVI. Of those things which are injected into the yard, and bladder. Chap. XXVII. Of washings of the mouth, and gargarismes
474 Chap. XXVIII. Of medicines that draw away phlegme
475 Chap. XXIX. Of medicines to rub, and cleanse the teeth
477 Chap. XXX. Of medicines put into the nose, and to provoke sneezing
476 Chap. XXXI. Of sweet smells, perfumes, and odoriferous, balsomes
479 Chap. XXXII. Of those things which are put into the eares. Chap. XXXIII. Of liquid medicines for the eyes
480 Chap. XXXIV. Of oyles and balsomes
481 Chap. XXXV. Of linements and oyntments
482 Chap. XXXVI. Of cerots, and emplaisters
485 Chap. XXXVII. Of cataplasmes
486 Chap. XXXVIII. Of medicines to take away haire, salves made of mustard, medicines causing wheales, or pustles in the body, and vesicatories, or medicines that cause blisters
487 Chap. XXXIX. Of epithems (which are somewhat moister then plasters) medicines made of vinegar and roses, and of medicines applied to the temples, to stop fluxes of rehume from falling to the eyes
489 Chap. XL. Of medicines applyed plaister-wayes to mittigate paine, and of little bags
490 Chap. XLI. Of embrocations, lotions, and bathes
491 Chap. XLII. Of soapes
472 Chap. XLIII. Of cauteries
[sans numérotation] Bookes printed for Lodo Lloyd, and sold at his shop next the Castle-Tavern in Cornhill
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[sans numérotation] To the reader, health and safety
[sans numérotation] The table
1 Book I. Of fever in general, and of an ephemera, and of a synocha with putrefaction. Chap. I. Of the nature of a fever
3 Chap. II. Of the causes of fevers in general
4 Chap. III. Of the symptomes of a fever in general
5 Chap. IV. Of the differences of fevers in general
6 Chap. V. Of the cure of fever in general. Chap. VI. Of the fever ephemere
10 Chap. VII. Of an ephemera of more dayes, and of a synocha without putrefaction
12 Book II. Of putred fevers. Chap. I. Of putred fevers in general
15 Chap. II. Of the differences of putred fevers
16 Chap. III. Of the signes of putred fevers in general
17 Chap. IV. Of the cure of putred fevers in general
18 Chap. V. Of breathing of a vein
19 Chap. VI. Of purging
22 Chap. VII. Of concoction and seperation of humours
23 Chap. VIII. Of sudorificks and diureticks
24 Chap. IX. Of diet in putred fevers
27 Chap. X. Of the differences of putred fevers
28 Chap. XI. Of a continued putred primary fever, and first of a synocha in particular
31 Chap. XII. Of a causus, or burning fever
33 Chap. XIII. Of continued periodick fever in general, and of a continued tertian
36 Chap. XIV. Of a continued quotidian
38 Of the fever epiala
39 Of the syncopal fever
40 Chap. XV. Of a continued quartane
41 Chap. XVI. Of symptomatical fever
46 Chap. XVII. Of intermitting fevers in general
55 Chap. XVIII. Of intermitting fevers in particular, and first of an intermitting tertian
61 Chap. XIX. Of a quotidian intermittent
62 Chap. XX. Of an intermitting quartan
67 Chap. XXI. Of compound fevers, and semi-tertians
71 The third book. Of a hectick fever. Chap. I. Of the nature of a hectick fever
72 Chap. II. Of the signs of a hectick fever
73 Chap. III. Of the cure of a hectick fever
75 The fourth book. Of the plague, and of pestilential and malignant fevers. Chap. I. Of the nature of the pestilence
77 Chap. II. Of the causes of the pestilence
79 Chap. III. Of contagion
81 Chap. IIII. Of the signs of the plague
82 Chap. V. Of preservation from the pestilence
85 Chap. VI. Of the cure of the pestilence
89 Chap. VII. Of the nature of a pestilent and malignant fever, and of the difference of them from the plague
90 Chap. VIII. To what kind of fevers pestilent and malignant ones pertain
91 Chap. IX. Of the causes of a pestilent and malignant fever
92 Chap. X. Of the signs of malignant and pestilent fevers
93 Chap. XI. Of the cure of malignant and pestilential fevers in general
97 Chap. XII. Of a malignant fever, with the measles and small pox
105 Chap. XIII. Of the spotted fever
108 Chap. XIV. Of the english sweat
110 Chap. XV. Of the ungarick disease
114 Chap. XVI. Of a malignant fever with the cramp
116 Chap. XVII. Of a malignant fever, with a catarrh, and a cough, and the squincy
118 Chap. XVIII. Of the cure of symptomatical fevers
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