(From to disperse). See Pudendagra.
Essentia de. See Bergamotte.
(From the cedar tree, and oleum). Oil of cedar. See Cedria.
According to Bellonius, this word is derived from the fir tree, and the cedar, because it grows like the fir. Among botanists it signifies that species of cedar which is said to exceed all other trees in size.
Cedrinum vinum. Cedar wine. Take thin pieces of wood, just cut from the tree, while the fruit is on it, and expose them to the sun, or a fire, to obtain their juice by exudation. A pint of this juice is mixed with six pints of wine. After standing for two months they are decanted into another vessel, and exposed for some time to the sun. The wine is then fit for use.
In the same manner are prepared wines from juniper, pine, cypress, bay, and the wood of some other trees. All these wines are heating, diuretic, and astringent; the bay wine is particularly so.
Cedar wine is also prepared by mixing half a pound of the bruised berries with six pints of must. The whole placed in the sun for forty days, and is then proper for drinking.
Cedrinum is a name for the composition of wax and resin used for ships. See Cedria.
Wine in which the resin that distils from cedar trees has been steeped.
See Cedria, and Pix liquida.
(From and , an apple). See Citreum.
(From because it is produced by a sort of cedar tree). See Melissa.
(From because it smells like the cedar). See Bryonia alba.
(From a dart or pole, which it represents). Ceanothus Americanus Lin. Sp. Pi. 284.
Some noted Indians depend more on this than on the lobelia for the cure of syphilis, and use it in the same manner as the Lobelia, which sec. If the disorder is exceedingly virulent, they mix some of the roots of the rubus occidentalis Lin. Pi. 706, with it.
a tumour, (from to swell out,) the profusion of a soft part; a rupture.
A corruption of selinum, (Ital.). See Apium.
(A dim, of cella, a cell ). These are very irregular cavities in the substance of the mastoid apophysis, which communicate with each other, and have a common opening towards the inside, and a little above the posterior edge of the orbicular groove. These cells are lined by a fine membrane, which is partly a continuation of the periosteum of the tympanum, and partly seems to be glandular, like a kind of membrana pituitaria. The mastoid opening is opposite to the small opening of the Eustachian tube, but a little higher. See Auditus.