(From a hedge). The great angle of the eye.
(From hirsutus, hairy). Unnatural hairiness of the body.
(From hit-undo, a swallow; so called from the resemblance of its pods to a swallow). Swallow wort. See Asclepias.
(From the rough woolly surface of its stalks). See Gnaphalium montanum.
(From a case). An history. In medicine it is a medical case, or in the French idiom an observation.
A Chinese earth resembling, it is supposed, steatite, or soap rock, but fusible, and more probably argillaceous, with a mixture of silex. Hoaxacan. See Guaiacum. Hociamsanum. See Agrimonia. Hoitziloxitl. See Balsamum Peruvianum. Holcimos, (from to draw). An epithet applied to what may be drawn out, and still preserve its continuity. It sometimes means a tumour of the liver. See Galen de Loc. Affect.
(From the same). See Milium Indicum. Holippae. Thin cakes made with flower and sugar, poured upon a hot iron, figured, and then set on the fire. The name is now appropriated to sweetmeats; occasionally to such as are laxative.
The Indian name for what the Spaniards call alii, a resinous liquor, distilling from the tree called chilli; used in dysenteries. See Raii Historia. Holocyron. See Chamaepitys. Holophlyctides, (from whole, and
a pustule). See Phlyctaenae. Holoschoenos, (from whole, and a bulrush). See Juncus odoratus.
(From whole, and a bone; from their use in restoring broken bones). See Osteocolla.
According to Bontius, a poisonous substance; but its nature is unknown.
(From whole, and to stretch). An universal convulsion, or rigor of the whole body. See Tetanus.
(From We, and kind).
An uniform body, or mixture.
(From the same, and fax).
Crude flax, or coarse cloth, of which towels were formerly made in the public baths.