(From a particle of increase, and the ash). See Fraxinus.
(From bunium, wild parsley). Wine of bunium. It was formerly made of bunium, two drachms; and must, four pints.
(From a little hill; so called from its tuberosity). Wild parsley; also called daucus petroselini, or coriandri folio; saxifraga montana minor. Seseli montanum Lin. Sp. Pi. 375. It grows in stony places, and is somewhat warm and diuretic.
(From a particle of increase, and hunger). See Boulimos.
(From and to eat). The name of an antidote in Marcellus Empiricus, which created a voracious appetite.
A distempered eye, (from an ox, oculus; from its largeness like an ox's eye). See Exophthalmia.
(From and forma). A plant which much resembles the bupleurum. Phyllis nobla Lin. Sp. Pi. 335.
(From large, and a rib; so called from its having large ribs like filaments on its leaves). Hare's ear. Bupleurum falcatum Lin. Sp. Pi. 341. Also called auricula leporis, perfoliata, and hysophyllon. It grows on hilly places in France, flowers in July and August, is detersive and diuretic. Dale. For that called Bupleuron arborescens salicis folio, see Laserpitium vulga-rius.
(From a cow, and to burn; so called because they destroy cattle which eat it). The burn cow. They are a kind of cantharides, and are possessed in some measure of the same virtues. It is also a name of an herb which was in much esteem among the Greeks as an esculent one.
A dish composed of oatmeal and water boiled to a moderate consistence, and eaten with butter. - It is a sailor's and a Highlander's aliment.
See Empetrum thymelae fo-liis.
And Burnea. Pitch. See Pix.
A scirrhous hernia, or a hard abscess. Avi-cenna.