(From in, and legitimus, lawful). Illegitimate; an epithet for the false ribs, and for some anomalous fevers.


(From illingo, to lick up). See Linctus.


(From illidor, to dash against). See Enthlasis.


Sio' Nes Aquarum. See Cataclysmus.


(From Illos 4556 to turn round). See Oculus.


(From the same). See Strabismus.

Illuminabilis Lapis

(From illumino, to shine). See Bononiensis lapis.


(From in, upon, and lutum, mud). Illutation; besmearing any part of the body with mud, and renewing it as it grows dry, with the vague or ridiculous view of heating, drying, and discussing. The mud found at the bottom of mineral springs is chiefly employed.


(From Illys 4557 to turn round). A person affected with strabismus.


(From Ilys 4558 mud). The faeces of wine; and an epithet for the sediment in stools and urine, Which resembles them.


(From imagino, to conceive ). Diseases in which the imagination is principally affected.


(From the same). Imagination-. To the power of the mother's imagination many peculiarities in the foetus have been ascribed. See Foetus. Philosophical Transactions Abridged, vol. ii. p. 222. Medical Museum, vol. iii. p. 273, etc.


(From imbecillis, feeble,) acratia and arrhostia, generally means a debilitated state of the habit, and the latter word sometimes implies mental imbecility.

Imbecillitas oculorum. See Amblyopia. Nyc-talops.


(From in, not, and barba, a beard). Beardless; botanicaliy it is applied to the corolla.


Ltio, (from imbibo, to receive into,) a kind of cohobation, when the liquor ascends and descends Upon a solid substance, until combined with it. Some-times it signifies cohobation, and any kind of impregnation.


(From imbrex, a tile). The leaves or scales of plants, disposed so as to lie one on the edge of the other, like tiles on a house. The term is applied to leaves, and their serratures in the bud: to the stem, when covered with scales; tectus ut nudus non appareat; to the calyx, as in the hieracium,sonchu.i, and other syn-genesia; to the spike, when the flowers are so close as to press over each other.


(From immcrgo, to plunge in). Chemical immersion is a species of calcination, when a body is immersed in any fluid, to be corroded. When any substance is plunged into a fluid in order to deprive it of a bad quality, or to communicate a good one, the same term is employed.


(From the same). See Infrascapularis Musculus.


(From in, and pasta, paste). Im-pastatiox. The making dry powders into paste by means of some fluid. See Incorporatio.

Impatiens Herba

(From in, and potior, to suffer, because its leaves recede from the hand with a crackling noise). See Momordica and Persicaria Siliquosa.