(From hernia, and cut). See Castratio and Hernia.
It means the beating of the life, or of the life's blood; and is a barbarous term of Paracelsus.
A celsitate,from its height. See Lotus arbor.
See Coementum and Corro-sio.
(From millet). See Frcus Sativa.
A species of herpes, called, from its resembling millet. See Herpes, Bell's
Millet, (from dry; because it is a very dry seed). See Millium. These seeds are also called cenchreides; and, in Hippocrates, we find the words miliar:/ Sweats.
(From vacuus, inanis, and vas,) is an emptiness of vessels from abstinence. It is sometimes thought to mean, primarily, a spontaneous evacuation of blood- from the vessels; and, consequently, that which is artificial may be meant by this term. In some dissections the vessels have been found remarkably empty; but this appearance has not been connected with any concourse of symptoms.
The flanks, from empty.
The name of an instrument anciently used for opening the head in epilepsies.
A purging remedy, formerly used in the venereal disease, supposed to be mercurial.
(From empty). Evacuation. Cenosis imports a general evacuation; catharsis the evacuation of a particular humour which offends with respect to quality, and almost exclusively from the alimentary canal.
See Carduus Benedictus.
Centaurea centaureum. See Rhaponticum Vulgare.
See Gratiola. 3 D
(From centum, a hundred, and morbus, a disease; so called because it was supposed capable of curing a great number of diseases). See Nummularia.
(From centum, and nervus, a string; so called from the many ribs upon its leaves). See Plantago.
Or Centinodium, (from centum, and nodus, a knot; so called from its many knots or joints). See Polygonum.
(From centum, and pes, a foot). See Aselli.
(From centrum, a centre). The degenerating of a saline principle, and contracting a corrosive and ulcerating quality. Hence centrum salis is said to be the principle and cause of ulcers. Paracelsus.
(From a spur). An epithet for a plaster mentioned by Galen, calculated against stitches in the side.