(From and likeness,) aconitum hyemale; aconitum luteum minus; aconitum unifolium luteum bulbosum; helleborus hye-malis Lin. Sp. Pl. 783. The leaves resemble those of the aconitum; but in general it agrees both in appearance and virtues with the black hellebore.
Ranu' Nculus. The leaves are single, and roundly turned like those of the ranunculus, and of the same colour with the flower, which is rosaceous. It is said to be caustic, and is probably the helleborus hyemalis, mentioned in the preceding article.
A disease in which worms are bred under the skin.
(From a worm). Medicines which destroy worms.
A sort of cherry. See Capolin Mexic. Hernan.
(From a fen). An epithet of fevers, generated from marsh miasma, attended is the beginning with profuse but not salutary sweats. The sudor Anglicus is of this kind. See Typhodes.
(From to turn). A disorder of the eye, consisting in an eversion or turning up of the eye lids.
See Plica polonica.
(From to draw; so called because it sticks to whatsoever it touches). See Parietaria.
For Haemalopia; q. v.
(From a day, and the eye,) by Rhazes dorea. A defect in the sight, which consists in being able to see in the day only, but not in the evening. See-nyctalops.
(From day, and beautiful; because its flower opens in the day and shuts at night). See Lililm rubrum.
(From in composition,
half, and to cut; because it was divided half way down). The name of a bandage, in Galen, for the back and breast.
(From half, and the skull). See Cephalalgia.
Hemicrania lunatica. An erratic fever.
an ancient measure which differed in its contents. That used in medicine was equal to about ten ounces.
Or Hemiobolon. Half an obolus, or the twelfth part of a drachm; equal to five grains.
According to Galen, twelve drachms; and in another sense it is the same as sesqui-altera, the whole of a thing and half as much more, as sesquiuncia; sescuncia an ounce and a half.