(From cerebrum, and a tumour). See Hernia cerebri.
(From and wax). Bits of found in plasters as they cool.
(From and See Scarificatio.
(From and the hand). This word imports the manual treatment of any subject, and is a part of the title of one of Galen's works on dissection.
(From and signifying both a grain and a cartilage,) granulated and cartilaginous.
(From and a region, or country). See Endemius.
(From to anoint). Liniments to anoint any part.
(From and juice). See
(From to infuse). Infusion, or a sanguine plethora.
(From to pour into). Liquid medicines to be poured into the eyes or ears.
(From the same). In the writings of the ancient physicians it implies that sudden effusion of blood into the cutaneous vessels which arises from joy, anger, or shame, and, in the last instance, is usually called blushing. Dr. Hunter thinks it a nervous affection; but Dr. Whytt, with more propriety, ascribes it to the increased action of the smaller vessels, which has been attributed to a nervous connection, but which we suspect, though less obvious, is very general, over the whole surface.
(From the same). An extravasa-4 I tion of blood, which makes the part appear livid; sometimes synonymous with ecchymosis.
(From to infuse). An epithet for a fluid injected into any cavity of the body.
(From and to clean). See
(From and the belly,) the contents of the abdomen.