Wits, Miserie, and the Worlds Madnesse, 1596. a Looking Glasse, for London and Englande, 1598. a Treatise of the Plague, 1603. the Poore Mans Talentt 1623?
This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1883 edition. Excerpt: ...of endiue and femotorie, with an openinge decoction. Then open the Liver vaine, and everie morninge lett him vse a lozenge of T riasandalz', or three saunders. Sometymes this stoppinge growethe thorowe abundunce os Clammy Coulde, and flegmatique humors, which stopp the vaines of the liver, and then the Vrine is as Cleere as water. The patientt must take, everie morninge, an ounce of Oximel jZillitzZzn/z, in the decoction of Smalladge, fennell, and parsley roots, or in broathe made wyth them. Sometimes in women there groweth a stoppinge of the Liver by reason of the retention of theare Monthlie sicknes, for which you maie lett them bloude in the Saphena vaine, in the inside of the foote; and Cause them to take, after the newe newe Moone, for seaven or eight mornings, an Opiate called T rzpheraanagvza, at everie time haulf an ounce; and after, lett them drincke three ounces of Mugwort water, Hifopp, or fennell water, or the decoction of them, or of the openinge roots sodd in white wine. He Gall is the sea of the Liver, otherwise called the bagg or purse of the liver, which is planted in the hollowenes thereof to receiue the superflueties of Choller, and to send yt to the Bowells to evacuate togeather with the excrements all other thinges hurtfull, or naturally to be expelled owt of the bodie, to the ende to clense the bloude of that Choller. In which there groweth a stoppeinge, either in the vpper or lower orifice of the same, by which meanes the Choller retorneth backe againe into the Liver, and mixeth yt self wythe the bloude thorow all the vaines of the bodie, And causethe a sickenes, called the Iaundis, of which there are three sorts; the yellowe Iaundise, which proceedeth from yellowe Choller; the greene Iaundice, which, by meanes of...
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