(From hypogastrium, and tumour). See Hernia ventralis.
(From under, and a tongue,) linguales and gustatorii; the ninth pair of nerves, which arise just above the foramen magnum, and pass out at the holes on its sides above the condyles of the os occi-pitis. As soon as they have passed out of the cranium, they run betwixt the carotid artery, and the internal jugular vein, to the tongue, on the side of the digastric muscle.
And Hypoglossum, (from under, and the tongue,) is that part of the tongue which adheres to the lower jaw, and the seat of the disease called rana, whence .AEtius names it the frog under the tongue. See Rancla.
(From sub, and the tongue,) a lozenge to be held under the tongue until dissolved. It sometimes is the appellation of the glands under the tongue.
(From under, and the breech,) the fleshy part under the nates towards the thigh. The flexure of the coxa, under the nates, has sometimes this apellation.
(From under, and the shoulder,) the part subjacent to the shoulder. Galen. Hyponomos, (from under, and a phagedenic ulcer,) a deep sinuous phagedenic ulcer.
(From sub, and pes, the foot). A cataplasm for the sole of the foot.
(From to appear a little,) winking when the eye lids are nearly closed.
(From the same). A symptom which consists of closing the eyes during sleep, but partially, so that a slight motion of the eye and a portion of the organ are perceived.
(From to be carried or conveyed underneath). A deep fistulous ulcer. Hypophthalmion, (from sub, and
the eye). The part under the eye subject to swell in a cachexy or dropsy.