(From a preposition signifying excess, and purgation,) hyperinesis, and hyperinos; excessive purging from medicine; a variety of the diarrhea mucosa of Dr. Cullen. It is not only produced by the irritability occasioned by the too violent action of purging.medicines, but from any other cause of irritation in the bowels. The cure is similar to that of violent diarrhoeas. Gentle anodynes, frictions, and diaphoretics, were much depended on by the ancients. See Oribasii Medic. Collect, lib. xiv. cap. 42.
P. AEgineta, lib. vii. cap. 7. AEtius Tetrabiblicon serm. 3. cap. 118.
(From hypcricum, St. John's wort, and likeness). See Hypericum saxatile.
(From above, and the vertex). A prominence, or protuberance. See Jecur and Palmo.
(From above, and a crisis). An hypercrisis, or super-excretion; such excessive critical evacuations as endanger the patient.
(From ' excess, and sweat). Immoderate sweating.
Etc. Bastard St. John's wort; hypericoides; corislutea, and coris legitima Cretica. The seeds are said to be diuretic, em-managogue, and powerfully antispasmodic.
And Hyperinos(from ,. in excess, and to purge). Synonymous with Hypercatharsis, q. v. and the person who suffers from it.
(From above, and os). See
Pharyngae'i, (from above, and the pharynx). See Peristaphyi.o pharyn-gaei.
(From upon, and the bone). A swelling of the whole bone. In Cullen's Nosology it is synonymous with exostosis.
A fleshy excrescence. Sec also Polypus Narium.
(rom excess of, and flesh,) a fleshy excrescence, or proud flesh. Hypexodos, (from under, and a passing out). See Diarrhoea.