(From blue, and a leaf ). Botanically applied to leaves of an azure or sea green colour.
(From tea green,) astragalus glaux Lin. Sp. Pl. 1069; glycyrrhiza syl-vestris f lore luteo; faenum Graecum sylvestre; hedysa-rum glycyrrhizatum. Liquorice vetch. It grows in thickets and under hedges; flowers in July: the herb and seed are commended for increasing the milk in women's breasts; the root is sweetish, astringent, and diuretic, but very rarely used. This plant is often sold for the galega. Raii Hist.
See Hedera tersest.
See Pulegium vilgare.
Wine impregnated with pennyroyal.
See Gonorrhoea mucosa.
the socket of the eye,) the cavity of the eye, and the pupil; but it is used to express any slight depression or cavity in a bone which receives another bone in articulation. Cotyle is a similar cavity, but deeper. See Os.
(From and likeness). The same as glene; but particularly applied to two cavities, or small depressions in the inferior part of the first vertebra of the neck.
Gleucine oil; formerly made by infusing several aro-matics in wine and olive oil.
(From sweet). Mcst; sometimes sweet wines. See Mustum.
(From the same). Wine in which are much saccharine and extractive matter.
(From viscid, and bile). Bilious viscid excrements.
See Creta alba.
(From globus, a globe). Globular, round. In botany it is applied to the root.
(Quasi glomus, from galom, Hebrew, a globe or round ball). In hysteric disorders a ball seems to ascend from the stomach into the throat, so as to threaten suffocation. This seeming ball is flatulence, confined by spasm in the upper orifice of the stomach. When this is relaxed, the air escapes through the oesophagus. The only remedies are laxatives, the warm carminatives, and opiates.
(From the point of a spear).
The point of the pubes of plants.
(From glomer, a clue of thread). In botany it means growing together in a globular form.