Artiypochros Color

(From Artiypochros Color 1228 , and pale). A palish yellow colour which attends a disorder of the spleen, or chlorosis.


(From Artizoa 1230 and life). Shortlived.


The bread-fruit tree. A. incisa Lin. filii supplem. p. 61. Nat. order urticae.,the leaves exude a milky juice when broken: the fruit about the size of a child's head, and the skin reticulated. The eatable part between the skin and the core is white, farinaceous, and not unlike new bread. The taste is insipid, with a slight sweetness. See Aliment.

Autocarpus, integrifolia, sititodium macrocarpum. Thumbcrg's Philosophical Transactions, lxix. This is a native of Malabar, but inferior to the former, as more difficult of digestion. It contains a great number of nuts much larger than almonds, which are roasted like ches-nuts, and in some measure resemble them.


(From Artomeli 1232 bread, and honey).

A sort of cataplasm prepared of bread and honey.

Artopticius Pants

(From Artopticius Pants 1234 bread, and to toast). Toasted bread. Artos, (from bread). See Panis.


(From Artus 1237 perhaps from arlo, for arcto.

because the limbs are joined one to another). A limb, a joint.


(From Artyma 1238 to prepare). Sec Condi mentum.


(From aresco, to grow dry). The reed.

Arundo farcta Indiae Orientalis. The dragon's blood cane. It grows in the East Indies. The juice of its fruit is called dragon's blood, in drops.

Arundo Indica. See Sagittaria alexiphar-mica.

Arundo major and minor. Names of the tibia and fibula.

Arundo saccharifera, and Viva Brasiliensibus. See Saccharum.

Arundo Syriaca. See Calamus aromaticus.

Arundo phragmites, Lin. Sp. Pi. 12Q, has been recommended as an antisyphilitic.

Arundo bambos. Loureiro. Cochinchtnens. 56. This reed is used for many medicinal purposes, though of little importance. The flint found in its cavities, styled tabashir, is a singular curiosity, to which we may-have occasion, for purposes more strictly medicinal, to allude.


So called from Arvisia, the-promontory of the isle of Chios, where it was made. See Malvasia.


No-epiglottici. These are small fleshy fasciculi, each of which is fixed by one end in the head of one of the arytaenoid cartilages, and the other in the nearest edge of the epiglottis.