See Gambogia.

Gou Tier

See Bronchocele.


(From gracilesco, to become small). The name of some thin and flat muscles.

Gracilis internus See Rectus internus.

Gracilis anterior. See Rectus cruris.


(From gradus, a progression). Gra-datiox is an exaltation of the qualities of metals in degree, by which their weight, colour, and consistence, are brought to greater degrees of perfection; for it has not the power of changing the substance, but only elicits their hidden qualities. Rulandus, Johnson. See Excitatio.


The sordes of the eyes.


Ma. See Scrupulus.


Gramme 3962 a line.) See Iris. A French weight. See Weights.

Grana Infectoria Kermes

See Chermes.

Granadilla Peruviana

(Dim. of granado, a pomegranate). See Cataputia major.


An evergreen tree in America of a poisonous quality.


See Carbunculus.

Granatus Sylvestris

See Balaustium.


Grandebalae 3963 in grandioribus aetate, nascuntur). The hair under the armpits.


Gor. The vernacular Scotch appellation of Lues venerea, q. v.


Tumours on the eyelids, resembling hail stones. See Chalaza.

Grandixo Sum

(From its resemblance to a hail stone.) Os. See Cuboidesos.


Grando 3964 similitudinem granorem habeat).

Hail. See Chalaza and Crithe.


(From granum, a grain.) the reduction of metals into small grains, (see Commixu-tio,) and the raising of the fleshy parts of ulcers in a healing state.


(From garan, corn, Hebrew). A grain weight; the weight of a wheat corn.

Granum ragium. See Cataputia major.

Gra.num tiglia. See Cataputia minor.

Granum moschi. See Abelmoschus.


(From Graphiotdes 3965 a pencil, and a form). See Styliformis processus: the name also for a process of the ulna towards the wrist.


(From Graphiscus 3967 a style or dart). An instrument to extract darts. Diocles invented, and Cel-sus describes it.


Or Styliformis, (from Graphoides 3968 stylus; supposed to originate from this process of the temple bone). See Biventer musculus.


Broad leaved leopard's bane. Sec Doronicum Germanicum.

Gratia Dei

The name of the herb Robert, of the hedge hyssop, and of several other vegetables, from their supposed salutary qualities. See Geranium Robertianum. Gratiola.

Gratia de'i Germanohum. See Geranium ba-trachioides.


See Aparine.


(From gravo, to burthen). See Caros.


(From the same,) a pain of the head, attended with a sense of weight.


(From gravida, to be with child). Pregnancy; and the extraordinary distention of the abdomen in that state. The period of gravidity or gestation is about nine months, or forty weeks, equal to two hundred and eighty days. It is sometimes, however, pretty certainly prolonged to ten months; and the law, we apprehend, allows eleven, as the utmost limits of possible gravidity. On the other hand, a child lives if born at the end of seven months, probably not earlier. See Medicina forensis.