A name of the thalictrum. See Sophia.
(From deima, fear; from its timidity). Fallow deer; cervus dama Lin. The venison of a deer killed, when cool, differs much from that of one heated with exercise. The fibres of the first are harder, the flesh more tough, and less easily soluble in the stomach; but, in general, it is an alkalescent, sapid animal, considered as a delicacy, and of easy digestion. (See Aliment). Medicinal virtues have been attributed to different parts. The recent blood, drunk immediately from the veins, hath been said to remove vertigo; the gall to be detersive, and take away films from the eyes; the liver hath been recommended in diarrhoea, the horns are of the same nature as those of the stag, and the fat or suet agrees perfectly with that of the same animal.
(From Damascus, the place from whence they were brought). See Pruna Damascena.
(From the same). See Vitis.
(From damno, to condemn). See Caput mortuum.
(Greek). See Conyza.
(From Daphne, supposed in fable to have been converted into a plant of this kind). The bay tree. Seelaurus Alexandrina.
Daphne gnidium. See Thymelea monspeliaca.
Daphne laureola. See Laureola mas.
Daphne mezereum. See Laureola..fcemina.
(From and oil). The oil of bay berries. See Laurus vulgaris.
(From its resembling the laurel). A name for the best pieces of cassia.
(From and likeness).
See Laureola mas.
Unfermented bread. See Panis.
And Darsin. See Cinnamomum.
Da 'rsis, (from to excoriate). When the skin is divided and separated by the-scalpel from the parts •which are situated underneath, and often when one part is separated from another, the phrase was used.
See Herpes and Pruritus.
(From leather ). Dartos, a Greek name, derived from its raw or excoriated appearance, and not from its use in contracting the scrotum. (See Warner on the Testicles, p. 2.) One of the coats which forms the scrotum is called the dartos muscle and curium. Dr. Hunter asserts that no such muscle can be found; and Albinus takes no notice of it in his table. See Scrotum.
(From rough). See Trachoma.
Da Sys, (from the same). Dense, thick, close, or rough; an epithet for a tongue that is parched in a fever. Applied to respiration, it signifies a contracted breathing, as if the lungs had not room to expand; and those who suffer from it are called cerchodes.