(From the same). Relaxing medicines.
(From brass, and a flower ). Flowers of brass. See Vitriolum.
The name of a medicine, which Galen directs to be used in disorders of the ears. Also a species of onyx stone brought from Chalcedon.
(From brass). The native is said to be a vitriolic mineral, containing copper and iron, of a copperish colour. As it cannot be procured, Dr. Alston thinks that its best succedaneum is the chalcitis officinarum. See Vitrioli colcothar, and Vitriolum viridf..
Os. The os cuneiforme of the tarsus. See Cuneiforme os.
Burnt brass. See AEs ustum.
Wine and water, (from an old word that imports pure wine, and to mix ).
Bridle. This word is sometimes used to express that part of the cheeks which, on each side, is contiguous to the angles of the mouth, as the part where the bridle of a horse is placed.
And Sal. See Ferrum.
(From Chalybes, a people of Pontus, who dug iron out of the earth). Steel; called also acies. As a medicine, it differs not from iron. (V. Ferrum.) See Neumann's Chemical works, the Dictionary of Chemistry.
Chalybs tartarizatus. See Ferrum.
(From to gape; so named from its wide mouthed shell). Bastard cockle; called also glycimeris magna, and chama glycimeris. They are found in the Mediterranean sea, and are similar to our common cockle, and other shell fish.
(From upon the ground,
the elder). See Ebulus. Chamaebalanos, (from and a nut ). See Orobus.
(From and to go, so called from its creeping along the ground). See Rubus vulgaris.
(From and cedar).
See Arbrotanum foemineum.
(From and cherry tree). See Caprifolium.
(From and ivy).
See Hedera terrestris.