Guttalis

See Arytaenoides.

Gutteta

(From goutte, the cramp). Castellus informs us that the word goutte in French signifies convulsion; hence the name of a preparation called pulvis ad guttetam, which consisted of dittany, human skull, con-trayerva, etc.; in general equal parts of peony and valerian roots are only mixed. It was originally an invention of Riverius, and often called epileptic powder.

Guttur

(From Guttur 3987 to pour out). The throat; brochthus. See Bronchocele.

Gutturalis Arteria

(From guttur, the throat). The first considerable branch of the external carotid is the superior guttural, which arises where it parts from the internal, and runs to the thyroid gland, to the muscles, and other parts of the larynx or pharynx, hence called laryngea.

The inferior guttural artery is the Trachealis ar-teria. q. v.

GuttUralis vena, trachealis. The right goes from the under part of the bifurcation above the mam-maria of the same side, and sometimes from the subclavian. The left from the left subclavian near its origin.

Gutturiformis Cartila

Go, (from guttur, the throat and forma, likeness). See Arytae-noides.

Gymnospermia

(From Gymnospermia 3989 naked, and

Gymnospermia 3991 seed). The name of the first order in the class didynamia, in Linnaeus's system, comprehending those plants which have four stamina; of which the two mid-dle are shorter than the two outer ones, with a ringent flower, succeeded by four naked seeds.

Gynaecia

(From Gynaecia 3992 woman). See Lochia and

Menses.

Gynaecium

(From Gynaecium 3993 a woman). A seraglio; an appellation of antimony, and the pudendum muliebre.

Gynaecomastox

And Gyn AEComastos, (from Gynaecomastox 3994 a woman, and the breast). An enormous increase of the breasts of women; or a man whose breasts are large like a woman's.

Gynaeco

My Stax, (from Gynaeco 3996 a woman, and a beard,) the hairs on the female pudenda.

Gyna Ndria

(From Gyna Ndria 3998 a woman, and a man). The name of the twentieth class in the Lin-naean artificial system, containing all plants with hermaphrodite flowers, which have the stamen growing upon the style; or else an elongated receptacle, bearing both stamens and styles. This class has been considerably reduced by some modern reformers, and the plants referred to other classes.