Noides. See Arytaenoides.
The title of a pessary mentioned by P. AEgineta.
See Arsenicum album.
(From a serpent, which it is said to resemble). See Ammoniacum, gum.
Or Argemon, (from white).
See Papaver spinosum.
Llla, one of the earths, the basis of alum; and, in the modern nomenclature, styled alumine. It is soft, mild, and insoluble; and is considered as possessing no medicinal powers; but the various earths, the terrae sigillatae of older authors, so called because they were impressed with a seal, seem to be only pure clay, and owe their demulcent, and apparently astringent, powers to this earth alone. See Bolls
Argilla alba, Argilla candida, (from whiff). See Cimolia alba terra.
(From white). Incorporated with wax.
The name of a sort of pheasant. Phasianus.
(From silver). See Lythargyrum and Lythargyrus argenteus.
(From silver, and facio). The art of making silver out of more imperfect metals.
(From white). See Argentum.
The white olibanum, q.-v.
(From white, and food). A cooling food made with milk.
(From α, neg. and
to be afflicted with rheums). An epithet given to the external parts, particularly the joints, while free from gouty depositions.
(From to knit togetlter,) so called, because its branches interweave with each other. The white boam, or wild service tree. Called also, chamemespilus, crategus aria Lin. Sp.. Pi. 681. It grows in woods upon rocky mountains, and flowers in April. The fruit mitigates coughs and promotes expectoration. Dale.
Aria-Bepou. See Azedarach.
(From quickly, and to impregnate,) also Enaricymon, (from the same, adding the ev). These are terms applied to a fertile woman, who soon conceives, and is quickly impregnated.