(From Halinitron 4072 and Nitre; more probablvrocjc salt.


(From hallucinor, to err ). See Dysaesthesiae;.


(From Halmyrax 4074 salt). The nitre produced in the valleys of Media.


(From Halmyrodes 4075 salted). An epithet of some fevers, in which, according to Galen, the external parts communicate to the touch such an itching sensation as is perceived from handling salt substances. When applied to the skin, it signifies a roughness as if salted. It is also an epithet for many excretions that are salt and acrimonoius.


(From Halo 4076 an area, or circle. See Areola.


And Hambrus. See Succinum.

Hampstead Waters

See Aquae mine-rales.


An anatomical term applied to any process resembling a hook, as that in the pterygoid bone


A hooked instrument for extracting a dead child from the uterus.

Ha Ndala

(From handal, Arab.). See Colo-cynthis.


See Ahovai theveteclusii.


(From Hapsis 4077 to connect). The sense of feeling. It also signifies the connection of bandages; and in Hippocrates, signifies madness, delirium, or loss of reason.


(From Hapsicoria 4079 fastidious). Loathing; as the"conviva satur."


See Halec.


(From harmal, Arab.) ruta sylvestris. Assyrian wild rue. Peganum harmala Lin. Sp. Pl. 638. Its leaves are longer and narrower than the common rue, with but little scent: it grows in Spain and in the east, resembles the common rue in its qualities; but is rarely used. Raii Historia. See Ruta.


A prevailing wind on the coast of Africa, betweencape Verd and Cape Lopez, during the months of December, January, and February. (See Philosophical Transactions, vol. lxxi). It demands a place in this work, on account of its singular dryness, and its effects on the human body. The wind passes over the burning deserts of Africa, and is so dry that it rapidly absorbs moisture, and in a very short time the leaves and all the more tender plants are parched like hay. The skin becomes dry and chapped, the nose and lips sore, the fauces arid, and the sweat from the parts defended from its influence is highly acrid. Yet it is generally accounted healthy; though Dr. Lind gives it a different character, who calls it a fatal wind, perhaps confounding it with a simoon.


(From Harmonia 4080 to Jit together). In anatomy it is a species of articulation, where two thin bones meet and lie over each other.


(From the same). See Gingivae.