Medical Investigation in Seventeenth Century England by Charles W. Bodemer

By Charles W. Bodemer

Clinical research in 17th Century England - Papers learn at a Clark Library Seminar, October 14, 1967 is gifted right here in a top quality paperback version. This renowned vintage paintings via Charles W. Bodemer is within the English language, and should no longer contain snap shots or pictures from the unique variation. should you benefit from the works of Charles W. Bodemer then we hugely suggest this booklet in your publication assortment.

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By Kenneth Dewhurst. 1964. 1965. Herbals, Their History and Significance, by George H. M. Lawrence. A Plant Pathogen Views History, by Kenneth F. Baker. Neo-Latin Poetry of the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries. 1965. Daniel Rogers: A Neo-Latin Link between the Pleiade and Sidney's 'Areopagus,' by James E. Phillips. Milton as a Latin Poet, by Don Cameron Allen. Milton and Clarendon: Papers on Seventeenth-Century English Historiography. 1965. Milton as Historian, by French R. Fogle. Clarendon and the Practice of History, by H.

Next best was some analogous phenomenon whereby one Direct observation of a direct observation of 37 body acted upon another to alter its properties or induce signifi- cant changes. Boyle drew his analogies largely from chemistry, but he had no hesitation in applying them to medicine. Claims that medicines swallowed by mouth could dissolve stones in the bladder seemed a priori unlikely. Yet there considerable authority that this took place; many be highly skeptical in regard to tlie He might claims for any particular medication, but he did not deny the principle involved.

To be sure, he had engaged in some casual anatomical studies/ but he had not formally studied medicine and did not have a medical degree. Nevertheless, he engaged in what we would call medical prac- tice as well as medical research and exerted a strong influence on the course of medicine during the latter seventeenth century, an influence prolonged well into the eighteenth. He hved during the period of exciting yet painful transition when medical theory and practice were undergoing a complete transformation towards what we may call the "early modern" form.

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