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Bondt, Jakob de. An account of the diseases, natural history and medicines of the East Indies
London : Noteman, 1769.

Nombre de pages : 248            1-248
I [Page de titre]
III Preface
VII Dedication to their excellencies the directors of affaires in the East Indies
XI Contents
1 Chapter I : Of a particular kind of Palsy, called, The Barbiers
7 Chapter II : Of the Spasm
14 Chapter III : Of fluxes of the belly ; and first of the true dysentery
19 Chapter IV : Of the hepatic flux
22 Chapter V : Of the tenesmus
26 Chapter VI : Of the cholera morbus
30 Chapter VII : Of the diseases of the Liver : and first of obstruction, and inflammation
35 Chap. VIII : Of an imposthume in the Liver, and the cure of it
37 Chapter IX : Of the dropsy, a disease very frequent in the Indies
43 Chapter X : Of the Jaundice in the Indies
48 Chapter XI : Of an atrophy
52 Chap. XII : Of some of the disorders of the lungs, which are common in this country, and first of the Haemoptoe, or spitting of blood ; and the consumption, or ulcer of the lungs
58 Chap. XIII : Of the Empyema, and fluctuation of purulent matter in the cavity of the thorax
61 Chap. XIV : Of fevers in the Indies
65 Chap. XV : Of certain fevers, which the inhabitants call tymorenses, peculiar to the Indies
71 Chap. XVI : Of blindness, and a weakness of sight, to which those are liable who sail to Amboyna, and the Molucca Islands, and in the circumjacent friths
74 Chap. XVII : Of the herpes, or a species of the Indian impetigo, which the inhabitants call a cowrap
79 Chapter XVIII : Of red pimples, or wheals, vulgarly called in Holland het Rootvont, and troublesome flea-bites
82 Chap. XIX : Of Tophi, Gummata, and ulcerations, endemic in the Island of Amboyna, and especially the moluccas ; which the Dutch call d'Amboynse pochen
85 Some select observations taken from the dissection of dead bodies, and tending to throw light on the diseases above treated of. Observation I : of a person who died of the spasm
87 Observation II : Of a person who laboured under an empyema and consumption
88 Observation III : Of one who died of the dysentery / Observation IV : Of a man whose lungs were full of purulent matter
89 Observation V : Of a person cured of an empyema
90 Observation VI : Of a remarkable fracture of the skull
92 Observation VII : Of a chronical and complicated disorder
93 Observation VIII : Of a man in whom the vena cava was filled with a fat and medullary substance in place of blood
95 Observation IX : Of an imposthum in the liver / Observation X : Of a wound of the head, where the skull was falsely imagined to be cleft
97 Observation XI : Of a suffocating catarrh in his excellency John Peter Coën, Esq., governour general in the Indies
99 Observation XII : Of a person who died of a wound in the breast
101 Some select observations on epidemic diseases in the Indies. Observation I : Of an epidemic dysentery
102 Observation II : Of the same epidemic dysentery
103 Observation III : Of an ardent fever, dysentery, malignant ulcers, &c.
104 Observation IV : An inquiry, whether epidemic and pestilential diseases rage in the east indies
107 Dialogues on the preservation of health, and on the diet most suitable in the Indies. Dialogue I : Of the qualities of the air, the seasons of the year, the times of the day, and the winds most common in the Indies
117 Dialogue II : Of meat and drink : particulary flesh, and fish
128 Dialogue III : Of Rice and bread in the Indies. Of drink, wine, and arrac. Of drink made of water, sugar and tamarinds. Of natural liquors drawn from trees
137 Dialogue IV : Of natural drinks taken from trees, called in India Toruvat and Saguër, and of the liquor contained in the Indian nut
139 Dialogue V : Of aromatics, and their use - where some things, imperfectly treated of by Garcias ab orta and other writers, are explained
146 Dialogue VI : Of fruits
155 Dialogue VII : Of pot-herbs, pulse, and some esculent roots in India
159 Dialogue VIII : Of exercice, sleep and watching, blood-lettinh, purging, and the passions of the mind
165 Animadversions on garcias ab orta
167 To my most dearly beloved brother William Bontus, burgo-master of Leyden
171 Animadversions on garcias ab orta. On the first book of Garcias ab Orta. On chapter III : Of altiht, or asa foetida, called hin by the Javans and Malaians
173 On chapter IV : Of opium
176 On chapter V : Of gum benzoin
179 On chapter VIII : Of lack
180 On chapter XIII : Of tutty
182 On chapter XIV : Of Ivory, and the Rhinoceros
186 On chapter XVI : Of agallochum, or aloes-wood, called by the Indians Calambac
188 On chapter XVII : Of saunders
190 On chapter XVIII : Of betele pynang & sirii poa
193 On chapter XX : Of Mace
195 On chapter XXII : Of pepper
197 On chapter XXIV : Of cardamoms
199 On chapter XXVI : Of the cocoa nut
200 On chapter XXVII : Of myrobalans
201 On chapter XXVIII : Of tamarinds
202 On chapter XXIX : Of the pudding-pipe tree
204 On chapter XXXII : Of calamus aromaticus, or the sweet flag
205 On chapter XXXIII : Of nard
207 On chapter XXXV : Of costus
209 On chapter XXXIX : Of indian saffron, or turmeric
211 On chapter XL : Of Galangal
212 On chapter XLIV : Of snake-wood
214 On chapter XLV : Of the bezoar stone
219 On chapter XLVI : Of the hog-stone
223 Animadversions on the second book of Garcias ab Orta. On chapter I : Of the tree called Pariz
225 On chapter III : Of Negundi and Lagondi, or Eastern privet
228 On chapter IV : Of the Jaaca fruit
229 On chapter V : Of Jangomas
230 On chapter XV : Of the carambola
Nombre de pages : 248            1-248