Eagle veins, (from an eagle, vena ). According to Ruffus Ephesius, the veins that pass through the temples to the head were thus called.
(From an eagle, so called because the grain is the colour of eagle's feathers). See Cni-dia grana.
(From an eagle, and a claw or nail ). The claw of an eagle. See Lithospermum.
An affection, (from officio, to affect). This is expressed in Greek by hence pathema, passio, and is synonymous with disease.
(From to persflire). A name for ceruss, because it was thought to possess the power of promoting perspiration. See Cerussa, N° 1, under Plumbum.
(Assun,) an Arabian name of opium also of an electuary, in which opium is a part of the composition. See Opium.
(From ad, and flo, to blow). When a vapour or air strikes any other body with a certain degree of violence, or, as the country-people call it, a blast, it affects the body suddenly with a disease; it is a species of erysipelas.
(From affligo, to afflict). See Passions.
See Asphodelus luteus.
Or Affrodite, (from foam,) so named because Venus is said to have sprung from the foam of the sea. See Venus.
(From ad and/undo, to pouron). Pouring a liquor upon something; it means occasionally the same as suffusio. See Cataracta.
(From α, negative, and milk,) a defect of milk in child-bed; hence an epithet given by Hippocrates to a lying-in woman that hath no milk.
(From and form,) a sort of fungus, like agaric.
E Forma. See Auricui..e Jud.e.
(From to be-wonderful). Dioscorides says, that this is the tree from whence the am-moniacum is produced, so named from its surprising good properties. See Ammoniacum.
Agathon's antidote for the liver.
R. Gentian. 3 vi. R. Enul. C. Fol. Abs. et Fol. Nard. Ind. aa 3 i m
(α, non, and generatio). See