Ol. (from the ricinus). See Ricini ol. under Cataputia.
In some places of Hippocrates and
Theophrastus it is put for A gall. Sec Gallae
See Beta alba.
Blancard says it is a measure containing twelve sextaries or pints.
(From Cicones, the people of Thrace, who held this bird in veneration). The Stork.
(From the core). The skin which envelopes the seed.
(From cicuta, hem-lock). Palustris. See Phellandrium Aquaticum.
Cicutaria virosa. See Cicuta aquatica.
Cicutaria. See Chaerophyllum sylvestre, and Mtrrhis.
A measure so called, containing about two drachms.
That part of the musc, orbicularis palpebrarum which lies nearest the cilia, considered by Riolan as a distinct muscle.
(From cilium, the eye lash). In botany it means having the margin guarded with a sort of bristles like the eye lashes.
One who is affected with a perpetual trembling of the upper eye lid; from cillendo, being in continual motion.
(From cilium, the eye lid). A trembling of the upper eye lid.
Or CIlLO, (from cilium, the eye lid). One whose forehead is prominent, and temples compressed, called beetle browed; the eye lid in these is also very protuberant.
Cimex domesticus, cimexlectularius, (from to inhabit: so called because they infect houses). The wall-louse, or bug: called also cotula. It is of a rhomboidal figure, a dark brown colour, and hath six legs. The skin is extremely tender, so that it bursts with the least compression, and emits an offensive smell. Six or seven are given inwardly to cure the ague, just before the fit comes on, and have the same effect with every thing nauseous and disgusting.
See Cort. Peruv.
Sem. See Santonicum.
See Cortex Peruvianus.
Or Cincli Smos, (from to shake). They all mean a morbid nictitation, or an involuntary winking. Vogel uses the term cinclesis. Hippocrates means by the term a small and repeated motion.
(From cinis, ashes). The ash hole of a furnace.
See Clavellati cineres.