(From a,neg. and the drain). Born without brains; metaphorically foolish.
(From a, non, and clamo, to bawl out).
Loss of voice and reason.
(From a, non, and desire). Loss of appetite. See Anorexia.
See Sulphur vivum.
See Foeniculum vulgare.
(From to remit). See Anodyna.
(From an, and frango, to break). Anfractuous. Full of windings: called anfractuosities.
Et Anguil. The abbreviation of Sim-j)lici del excellcnte m. luigi Anguillara. Venet. 1561, 8vO.
(From a vessel, and to cut). An opening of the vessels, as in arteriotomy and phlebotomy. It also signifies a particular dissection of the vessels for anatomical purposes.
An axgeiotomist. A person skilled in the course of the blood vessels, or who can dissect them readily.
So called? [from its angelic virtues.
See Mercurius vitae.
The true name of the twentyfourth appellation of Myrepsus, and not, as is commonly writ, alcancali.
Buboes in the groin, (from angor, anguish J. See Bubo.
(From a hook, and the tongue). Stammerers.
(From to strangle). A nervous sort of quinsy. Vogel defines it to be an acute stopping up of the fauces, without inflammation. The convulsive quinsy, and hysteric suffocation, are enumerated among its species.
(From ango, to trouble). A concentration of the natural heat of the body, causing a palpitation of the heart and anxiety. In the beginning of a. fever it is a bad prognostic.
A vessel; a receptacle of humours. See Vas.
It grows in the East Indies. The liquor which distils from a wound.made in this tree is used as a medicine, when it is condensed into a gummy consistence. It is of a red colour, astringent, and is sold for dragon's blood. Raii Hist. Plant. Dale. It has not yet been reduced to its place in the vegetable system.
Serpens anguis, anguis coluber natrix torguata, the snake.
Out snakes in England, and those in other cold countries, the viper excepted, do not injure us with their bites. Their fat is as good as that of the viper.