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Author: Paré, Ambroise, 1510?-1590.
Title: The workes of that famous chirurgion Ambrose Parey translated out of Latin and compared with the French. by Tho: Johnson. Whereunto are added three tractates our of Adrianus Spigelius of the veines, arteries, & nerves, with large figures. Also a table of the bookes and chapters.
Publication info: Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan, Digital Library Production Service
2012 November (TCP phase 2)

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Print source: The workes of that famous chirurgion Ambrose Parey translated out of Latin and compared with the French. by Tho: Johnson. Whereunto are added three tractates our of Adrianus Spigelius of the veines, arteries, & nerves, with large figures. Also a table of the bookes and chapters.
Paré, Ambroise, 1510?-1590., Johnson, Thomas, d. 1644,, Spiegel, Adriaan van de, 1578-1625., J. G.,

London: printed by E: C: and are to be sold by John Clarke at Mercers Chappell in Cheapeside neare ye great Conduit, 1665.
Alternate titles: Works. English Angeiologia: or, A description of the vessels in the body of man. Description of the vessels in the body of man.
With engraved title page.
"Angeiologia: or, A description of the vessels in the body of man: .. In three tractates. Translated [by J.G.] out of the anatomy of Adrianus Spigelius" has separate dated title page, register and pagination; the word "angeiologia" is in Greek characters.
Includes index.
Text is continuous despite pagination.
Reproduction of the original in the British Library.
Subject terms:
Medicine -- Early works to 1800.
Surgery -- Early works to 1800.
Anatomy -- Early works to 1800.

engraved title page
To the Right Honourable EDWARD Lord Herbert of Cherbury and Castle Island, and one of his Majesties most Honourable Counsel of War.
To the Reader.
THE AUTHORS EPISTLE DEDICATORIE To HENRY the third, the most Christian King of France and Poland.
The Preface.
A Table of the Books and Chapters.
A Table of the Chapters of the three Tracts.
The First Book AN Introduction, or Compendious Way TO CHIRURGERY.
CHAP. I. What Chirurgery is.
CHAP. II. Of Chirurgical Operations.
CHAP. III. Of things Natural.
CHAP. IV. Of Elements.
CPAP. V. Of Temperaments.
CHAP. VI. Of Humors.
The signes of a Sanguine Person.
The signes of a Cholerick Person.
The signes of a Phlegmatick Person.
Signes of a Melancholick Person.
CHAP. VII. Of the Practice of the aforesaid Rules of Temperaments.
CHAP. VIII. Of the Faculties.
CHAP. IX. Of the Actions.
CHAP. X. Of the Spirits.
CHAP. XI. Of the Adjuncts of things Natural.
CHAP. XII. Of things Not-natural.
CHAP. XIII. Of the Air.
CHAP. XIV. Of Meat and Drink.
CHAP. XV. Of Motion and Rest.
CHAP. XVI. Of Sleep and Watching.
CHAP. XVII. Of Repletion, and Inanition or Emptiness.
CHAP. XVIII. Of the Perturbations, or Passions of the Mind.
CHAP. XIX. Of things against Nature, and first of the Cause of a Disease.
CHAP. XX. Of a Disease.
CHAP. XXI. Of a Symptome.
CHAP. XXII. Of Indications.
CHAP. XXIII. Of certain wonderful and extravagant ways of curing Diseases.
CHAP. XXIV. Of certain juggling and deceitful ways of Curing.
The Second BOOK. Of Living Creatures, and of the Excellency of Man.
Of the Faculty of brute Beasts in presaging.
Of the industry of Fishes.
Of the industry of Birds in the buiding of their Nests.
Of the industry of Spiders.
Of Bees.
Of the care of Bees.
Of Pismires and Ants.
Of Silk-Worms.
Of the love of Beasts one towards another, and to their young.
Of the affection of Birds, and of Dogs towards their Masters.
Of the strength, piety, docility, clemency, chastity, and gratitude of Elephants.
Of the Lamprey.
The savage or brute Beasts may be made tame.
That Fishes also may be tamed.
Of the Lyon, the Ichumn, and those other Beasts which are not easily terrified.
That men were taught by Beasts to polish and to whet their weapons, and to lye in ambuh.
Of Cocks.
Of Conies.
Of Wolves.
Of the Fox.
Of Swine.
Of the fishes, Scarus and Anthia.
Of the Pilot-fish.
Of Cranes.
Of Geese.
Of Dragons.
Of the Fish called the Fisherman.
Of the Cuttel Fish.
Of the arms or weapons of brute Beasts.
Of the Fish Utelif.
Of the Fish Caspilly.
Of Crabs.
Of the docility of Beasts, and first of the Dog.
Of the Camel.
Of the Ape.
Of ravenous Birds.
That Birds have taught us Musical tunes.
That Beasts know one another voyce.
That Birds may counterfeit Mans voyce.
Of the Sympathy and Antipathy of Living Creatures amongst themselves.
That Man excells all Beasts.
What benefit man hath by reason of his native nakedness and ignorance.
How wonderful God hath shewed himself in making Man.
Why Nature hath not given Man the faculty of presaging.
Of the Crocodile.
That man may attain unto the knowledg of all voices and tongues.
The Third BOOK. Of the Anatomy of MANS BODY.
CHAP. I. The Division or partition of Man's Body.
CHAP. II. Of the containing parts of the Epigastrium, and the preparation to Anatomical Administration.
CHAP. III. Of the utmost Skin or Cuticle.
CHAP. IV. Of the true Skin.
CHAP. V. Of the fleshy Pannicle.
CHAP. VI. Of the Fat.
CHAP. VII. Of the common Coat of the Muscles.
CHAP. VIII. What a Muscle is, and how many Differences there be thereof.
CHAP. IX. Of the parts of a Muscle.
CHAP. X. A more particular inquisition into each part of a Muscle.
CHAP. XI. Of the Muscles of the Epigastrium, or lower Belly
Of the White-line, and Peritonaeum or Rim of the Belly.
CHAP. XIII. Of the Epiploon, Omentum, or Zirbus, that is, the Kall.
CHAP. XIII. Of the Ventricle or Stomach.
CHAP. XIV. Of the Guts.
CHAP. XV. Of the Mesentery.
CHAP. XVI. Of the Glandules in general, and of the Pancreas, or Sweet-bread.
CHAP. XVII. Of the Liver.
CHAP. XVIII. Of the Bladder of the Gall.
CHAP. XIX. Of the Spleen or Milt.
CHAP. XX. Of the Vena Porta, and Gate-vein, and the distribution thereof.
CHAP. XXI. Of the original of the Artery, and the division of the Branch, descending to the natural parts.
CHAP. XXII. Of the distribution of the Nerves to the natural parts.
CHAP. XXIII. The manner of taking out the Guts.
CHAP. XXIV. The Original and Distribution of the descendent Hollow Vein.
CHAP. XXV. Of the Kidneys or Reins.
CHAP. XXVI. Of the spermatick Vessels.
CHAP. XXVII. Of the Testicles, or Stones.
CHAP. XXVIII. Of the varicous bodies or Parastat's, and of the ejaculatory Vessels, and the glandulous or Prostates.
CHAP. XXIX. Of the Ureters.
CHAP. XXX. Of the Bladder.
CHAP. XXXI. Of the Yard.
CHAP. XXXII. Of the spermatick Vessels and Testicles in Women.
The second Figure.
The third Figure.
The fourth Figure.
CHAP. XXIII. Of the Womb.
The Figures belonging to the Dugs and Breasts.
CHAP. XXXV. Of the Coats containing the Infant in the womb, and of the Navel.
CHAP. XXXV. Of the Navel.
The FOURTH BOOK. Treating of the Vital parts contained in the CHEST.
CHAP. I. What the Thorax or the Chest is; into what parts it may be divided, and the nature of these parts.
CHAP. II. Of the containing and contained parts of the Chest.
CHAP. III. Of the Brests or Dugs.
CHAP. IV. Of the Clavicles or Coller-bones, and Ribs.
CHAP. V. The Anatomical administration of the Sternon.
CHAP. VI. Of the Pleura, or coat investing the Ribs.
CHAP. VII. Of the Mediastinum.
CHAP. VIII. Of the Diaphragma or Midriff.
CHAP. IX. Of the Lungs.
CHAP. X. Of the Pericardium or Purse of the Heart.
CHAP. XI. Of the Heart.
Of the Ventricles of the Heart.
Of the Orifices and Valves of the Heart.
CHAP. XII. Of the distribution of the Vena arteriosa, and the Arteria venosa.
CHAP. XIII. The Distribution of the ascendent Hollow-Vein.
CHAP. XIV. The distribution of the Nerves, or Sinews of the sixth Conjugation.
CHAP. XV. The Division of the Arteries.
CHAP. XVI. Of the Thymus.
CHAP. XVII. Of the Aspera Arteria, the rough Artery or Weazon.
CHAP. XVIII. Of the Gullet.
The Fifth BOOK, Of the Animal parts contained in the HEAD.
CHAP. I. A General Description of the Head.
CHAP. II. O the musculous skin of the Head, (commonly called the hairy scalp) and of the Pericranium.
CHAP. III. Of the Sutures.
CHAP. IV. Of the Cranium, or Skull.
CHAP. V. Of the Meninges, that is, the two Membranes called Dura Mater and Pia Mater.
CHAP. VI. Of the Brain.
CHAP. VII. Of the Ventricles and Mamillary Processes of the Brain.
CHAP. VIII. Of the seven Conjugations of the Nerves of the Brain, so called, because they alwayes shew the Nerves conjugated and doubled; that is, on each side one.
CHAP. IX. Of the Rete Mirabile, or wonderful Net, and of the Wedg-bone.
CHAP. X. Of the holes of the inner Basis of the Skull.
CHAP. XI. Of the perforations of the External Basis of the Brain.
CHAP. XII. Of the Spinal Marrow, or Pith of the Back.
The Sixth BOOK Treating of the MƲSCLES and BONES, and the other Extreme parts of the BODY.
CHAP. I. Of the Bones of the Face.
CHAP. II. Of the Teeth.
CHAP. III. Of the Broad Muscle.
CHAP. IV. Of the Eye-lids and Eye-brows.
CHAP. V. Of the Eyes.
CHAP. VI. Of the Muscles, Coats, and humors of the Eye.
CHAP. VII. Of the Nose.
CHAP. VIII. Of the Muscles of the Face.
CHAP. IX. Of the Muscles of the lower Jaw.
CHAP. X. Of the Ears and Parotides, or Kernels of the Ears.
CHAP. XI. Of the Bone Hyoides, and the Muscles thereof.
CHAP. XII. Of the Tongue.
CHAP. III. Of the Mouth.
CHAP. XIV. Of the Gargareon, or Uvula.
CHAP. XV. Of the Larinx, or Throttle.
CHAP. XVI. Of the Neck and the parts thereof.
CHAP. XVII. Of the Muscles of the Neck.
CHAP. XVIII. Of the Muscles of the Chest and Loyns.
CHAP. XIX. Of the Muscles of the Shoulder-blade.
CHAP. XX. The description of the Hand taken in general.
CHAP. XXI. The distribution of the Subclavian Vein, and first of the Cephalica, or Humeraria.
CHAP. XXII. The Description of the Axillary Vein.
CHAP. XXIII. The Distribution of the Axillary Artery.
CHAP. XXIV. Of the Nerves of the Neck, Back, and Arm.
CHAP. XXV. The description of the Bone of the Arm, and the Muscles which move it.
CHAP. XXVI. The description of the Bones of the Cubit and the Muscles moving them.
CHAP. XXVII. The Description of the Bones of the Wrist, After-wrist, and Fingers.
CHAP. XXVIII. Of the Muscles which, seated in the Cubit move the Wand and with it the Hand.
CHAP. XXIX. Of the Muscles of the inside of the Hand.
CHAP. XXX. A Description of the Leg taken in general.
CHAP. XXXI. A Description of the Crural-vein.
CHAP. XXXII. The Distribution of the Crural Artery.
CHAP. XXXIII. Of the Nerves of the Loins, Holy-bone, and Thigh.
CHAP. XXXIV. Of the proper parts of the Thigh.
CHAP. XXXV. Of the Muscles moving the Thigh.
CHAP. XXXVI. Of the Bones of the Leg, or Shank.
CHAP. XXXVII. Of the Muscles of the Legs.
CHAP. XXXVIII. Of the Bones of the Foot.
CHAP. XXXIX. Of the Muscles moving the Foot.
CHAP. XL. Of the Muscles moving the Toes of the Feet.
CHAP. XLI. An Epitome or brief recital of the Bones of a Man's Body.
CHAP. XLII. An Epitome of the names and kinds of composure of the Bones.
An Epitome or brief recital of all the Muscles of Man's Body.
The Seventh BOOK Of TƲMORS against NATƲRE in General.
CHAP. I. What a Tumor against Nature, vulgarly called an Impostume, is; and what be the differences thereof.
A Table of the differences of Tumors.
CHAP. II. Of the general causes of Tumors.
CHAP. III. The signes of Impostumes or Tumors in general.
CHAP. IV. Of the Prognostique in Impostumes.
CHAP. V. Of the General cure of Tumors against Nature.
CHAP. VI. Of the four principal and general Tumors, and of other Impostumes which may be reduced to them.
CHAP. VII. Of a Phlegmon.
CHAP. VIII. Of the Causes and Signs of a Phlegmon.
CHAP. IX. Of the cure of a true Phlegmon.
CHAP. X. The cure of an ulcerated Phlegmon.
CHAP. XI. Of Feavers, and the cures of these Feauers which accompany Phlegmons.
CHAP. XII. Of an Erysipelas, or Inflammation.
CHAP. XIII. Of the cure of an Erysipelas.
CHAP. XIV. Of the Herpes; that is, Teaters, or Ring-worms, or such like.
CHAP. XV. Of Feavers, which happen upon Erysipelous Tumors.
CHAP. XVI. Of an Oedema, or cold Phlegmatick Tumor.
CHAP. XVII. Of the cure of flatulent and waterish Tumors.
CHAP. XVIII. Of the cure of a flatulent and waterish Tumor.
CHAP. XIX. Of an Atheroma, Steatoma, and Meliceris.
CHAP. XX. Of the cure of Lupiae, that is, Wens, or Ganglions.
CHAP. XXI. Of a Ganglion more particularly so called.
CHAP. XXII. Of the Strumae or Scrophulae, that is, the Kings-evil.
CHAP. XXIII. Of the Feaver which happens upon an oedematous Tumor.
CHAP. XXIV. Of a Scirrhus, or an hard tumor proceeding of Melancholy.
CHAP. XXV. Of the cure of a Scirrhus.
CHAP. XXVI. Of a Cancer already generated.
CHAP. XXVII. Of the causes, kinds, and prognosticks of a Cancer.
CHAP. XXVIII. Of the Cure of a Cancer beginning, and not yet ulcerated.
CHAP. XXIX. Of the cure of an ulcerated Cancer.
CHAP. XXX. Of the Topick-medicines to be applyed to an ulcerated, and not ulcerated Cancer.
CHAP. XXXI. Of the Feaver which happeneth in Scirrhous Tumors.
CHAP. XXXII. Of an Aneurisma, that is, the dilatation, or springing of an Artery, Vein, or Sinew.
The Eighth BOOK. Of Particular TƲMORS against NATƲRE.
The Preface.
CHAP. I. Of an Hydrocephalos or watry tumor which commonly affects the heads of Infants;
CHAP. II. Of a Polypus being an eating disease in the Nose.
CHAP. III. Of the Parotides, that is, Certain swellings about the Ears.
CHAP. IV. Of the Epulis, or over-growing of the flesh of the Gums.
CHAP. V. Of the Ranula.
CHAP. VI. Of the swelling of the Glandules, or Almonds of the Throat.
CHAP. VII. Of the Inflammation and Relaxation in the Uvula or Columella.
CHAP. VIII. Of the Angina, or Squinzy.
CHAP. IX. Of the Bronchocele, or Rupture of the Throat.
CHAP. X. Of the Pleurisie.
CHAP. XI. Of the Dropsie.
CHAP. XII. Of the cure of the Dropsie.
CHAP. XIII. Of the tumor and relaxation of the Navell.
CHAP. XIIII. Of the Tumors of the Groins and Cods called Herniae, that is, Ruptures.
CHAP. XV. Of the Cure of Ruptures.
CHAP. XVI. Of the Golden Ligature, or the Punctus Aureus, as they call it.
Another more easie and safe way to restore the Gut and Kall.
CHAP. XVIII. Of the cure of other kinds of Ruptures.
CHAP. XVIII. Of the falling down of the Fundament.
CHAP. XIX. Of the Paronychia.
CHAP. XX. Of the swelling of the Knees.
CHAP. XXII. Of the Dracunculus.
The Ninth BOOK. Of WOƲNDS in General.
CHAP. I. What a wound is, what the kinds and differences thereof are, and from whence they may be drawn or derived.
CHAP. II. Of the Causes of Wounds.
CHAP. III. Of the Signs of Wounds.
CHAP. IV. Of Prognosticks to be made in Wounds.
CHAP. V. Of the Cure of Wounds in general.
CHAP. VI. Of Sutures.
CHAP. VII. Of the Flux of Blood, which usually happens in Wounds.
CHAP. VIII. Of the pain which happens upon Wounds.
CHAP. IX. Of Convulsion by reason of a Wound.
CHAP. X. The Cure of a Convulsion.
CHAP. XI. Of the cure of a Convulsion, by sympathy and pain.
CHAP. XII. Of the Palsie.
CHAP. XIII. Of the Cure of the Palsie
CHAP. XIV. Of Swooning.
CHAP. XV. Of Delirium (i.e.) Raving, Talking idly, or Doting.
The Tenth BOOK. Of the Green and Bloudy WOƲNDS of each Part.
CHAP. I. Of the kinds or differences of a broken Skull.
CHAP. II. Of the causes and signs of a broken Skull.
CHAP. III. Of the Signs of a broken Skull, which are manifest to our sense.
CHAP. IV. Of a Fissure, being the first kind of a broken Skull.
CHAP. V. Of a Contusion, which is the second sort of Fracture.
CHAP. VI. Of an Effracture, or depression of the Bone, being the third kind of Fracture.
CHAP. VII. Of a Seat, being the fourth kind of a broken Skull.
CHAP. VIII. Of a Resonitus, or Counter-Fissure, being the fifth kind of Fracture.
CHAP. IX. Of the moving, or Concussion, of the Brain.
CHAP. X. Of Prognosticks to be made, in fractures of the Skull.
CHAP. XI. Why, when the Brain is hurt by a Wound of the Head, there may follow a Convulsion of the opposite part.
CHAP. XII. A Conclusion of the deadly signs in the Wounds of the Head.
CHAP. XIII. Of salutary signs in wounds of the Head.
CHAP. XIV. Of the general cure of a broken Skull, and of the Symptoms usually happening thereupon.
CHAP. XV. Of the particular cure of wounds of the head, and of the musculous skin.
CHAP. XVI. Of the particular cure of a Fracture or broken Skull.
CHAP. XVII. Why we use Trepaning, in the Fractures of the Skull.
CHAP. XVIII. A Description of Trepans.
CHAP. XIX. Of the places of the Skull whereto you may not apply a Trepan.
CHAP. XX. Of the corruption and Caries, or rottenness of the Bones of the Head.
CHAP. XXI. Of the discommodities which happen to the Crassa Meninx by fractures of the Skull.
CHAP. XXII. Of the cure of the Brain being shaken, or moved.
CHAP. XXIII. Of the Wounds of the Face.
CHAP. XXIV. Of the Wounds of the Eyes.
CHAP. XXV. Of Wounds of the Cheek.
CHAP. XXVI. Of the Wounds of the Nose.
CHAP. XXVII. Of the Wounds of the Tongue.
CHAP. XXVIII. Of the Wounds of the Ears.
CHAP. XXIX. Of the Wounds of the Neck and Throat.
CHAP. XXX. Of the Wounds of the Chest.
CHAP. XXX. Of the cure of the Wounds of the Chest.
CHAP. XXXII. Of the differences, causes, signs, and cure, of an Hective Feaver.
CHAP. XXXIII. Of the Wounds of the Epigastrium and of the whole lower Belly.
CHAP. XXXIV. The cure of wounds of the lower Belly.
CHAP. XXXV. Of the Wounds of the Groins, Yard, and Testicles.
CHAP. XXXVI. Of the Wounds of the Thighs and Legs.
CHAP. XXXVII. Of the Wounds of the Nerves and nervous parts.
CHAP. XXXVIII. Of the cure of Wounds of the Nervous parts.
CHAP. XXXIX. Of the Wounds of the Joynts.
CHAP. XL. Of the Wounds of the Ligaments.
The Eleventh BOOK. Of Wounds made by GƲNSHOT, other fiery Engines, and all sorts of Weapons.
The first discourse wherein Wounds made by Gunshot, are freed from being burnt, or Cauterized, according to Vigoes Method.
Another Discourse of these things, which King Charles the Ninth, returning from the Expedition and Taking of Rouen, inquired of me concerning Wounds made by Gunshot.
CHAP. I. A division of Wounds drawn from the variety of the wounded parts, and the Bullets which wound.
CHAP. II. Of the signs of Wounds made by Gunshot.
CHAP. III. How these Wounds must be ordered, at the first dressing.
CHAP. IV. A description of fit Instruments to draw forth Bullets and other strange Bodies.
CHAP. IX. What dressing must first be used, after the strange bodies are pluckt or drawn out of the Wound.
CHAP. VI. How you shall order it at the second dressing.
CHAP. VII. By what means strange bodies, left in at the first dressing, may be drawn forth.
CHAP. VIII. Of Indications to be observed in this kind of Wounds.
CHAP. IX. What remains for the Chirurgeon to do in this kind of Wounds.
CHAP. X. Of Bullets which remain in the body, for a long time after the Wound is healed up.
CHAP. XI. How to correct the constitution of the Air, so that the noble parts may be strengthened, and the whole body besides.
CHAP. XII. Certain memorable Histories.
CHAP. XIII. An Apologie concerning Wounds made by Gunshot.
CHAP. XIV. Another Apologie, against those who have laboured with new reasons to prove that Wounds made by Gunshot are poysoned.
CHAP. XV. How Wounds made by Arrows differ from such as are made by Gunshot.
CHAP. XVI. Of the diversity of Arrows and Darts.
CHAP. XVII. Of the difference of the wounded parts.
CHAP. XVIII. Of drawing forth Arrows.
CHAP. XIX. How Arrows broken in a Wound may be drawn forth.
CHAP. XX. What to be done, when an Arrow is left fastned or sticking in a Bone.
CHAP. XXI. Of poysoned Wounds.
CHAP. I. Of Contusions.
CHAP. II. Of the general cure of great and enormous Contusions.
CHAP. III. How we must handle Contusions, when they are joyned with a Wound.
CHAP. IV. Of these Contusions which are without a Wound.
CHAP. V. By what means the contused part may be freed from the fear and imminent danger of a Gangrene.
CHAP. VI. Of that strange kind of symptom which happens upon Contusions of the Ribs.
CHAP. VII. A discourse of Mumia, or Mummie.
CHAP. VIII. Of Combustions and their Differences.
CHAP. IX. Of hot and attractive Medicins to be applyed to Burns.
CHAP. X. Of a Gangrene and Mortification.
CHAP. XI. Of the general and particular causes of a Gangrene.
CHAP. XII. Of the Antecedent Causes of a Gangrene.
CHAP. XIII. Of the Signs of a Gangrene.
CHAP. XIV. Of the Prognosticks in Gangrenes.
CHAP. XV. Of the General cure of a Gangrene.
CHAP. XVI. Of the particular cure of a Gangrene.
CHAP. XVII. The signs of a perfect Necrosis, or Mortification.
CHAP. XVIII. Where Amputation must be made.
CHAP. XIX. How the section or amputation must be performed.
CHAP. XX. How to stanch the bleeding when the member is taken off.
CHAP. XXI. How, after the blood is stanched, you must dresse the wounded member.
CHAP. XXII. How you must stop the bleeding, if any of the bound-up vessels chance to get loose.
CHAP. XXIII. How to performe the residue of the cure of the amputated member.
CHAP. XXIV. What just occasion moved the Author to devise this new form of remedy, to stanch the blood after the amputation of a member, and to forsake the common way used almost by all Chirurgeons; which is by application of actual Cauteries.
CHAP. XXV. The practice of the former precepts is declared, together with a memorable history of a certain Souldier, whose Arm was taken off at the Elbow.
The THIRTEENTH BOOK. Of Ʋlcers, Fistulaes, and Haemorrhoides.
CHAP. I. Of the nature, causes and differences of Ulcers.
CHAP. II. Of the signs of Ulcers.
CHAP. III. Of the Prognosticks of Ulcers.
CHAP. IV. Of the generall cure of Ulcers.
CHAP. V. Of a distempered Ulcer.
CHAP. VI. Of an Ulcer with pain.
CHAP. VII. Of Ulcers, with overgrowing or proudness of flesh.
CHAP. VIII. Of an Ulcer putrid and breeding Worms.
CHAP. IX. Of a sordid Ulcer.
CHAP. X. Of a virulent, eating and malign Ulcer, which is tearmed Cacoethes, and of a Chironian Ulcer.
CHAP. XI. An Advertisement to the young Chirurgeon, touching the distance of times wherein malign Ulcers are to be dressed.
CHAP. XII. How to binde up Ulcers.
CHAP. XIII. Of the cure of particular Ulcers, and first of those of the Eyes.
CHAP. XIV. Of the Ozaena and Ulcers of the Nose.
CHAP. XV. Of the Ulcers of the Mouth.
CHAP. XVI. Of the Ulcers of the Ears.
CHAP. XVII. Of the Ulcers of the Wind-pipe, Weazon, Stomach and Guts.
CHAP. XVIII. Of the Ulcers of the Kidneyes and Bladder.
CHAP. XIX. Of the Ulcers of the Womb.
CHAP. XX. Of the Varices, and their cure by cutting.
CHAP. XXI. Of Fistulaes.
CHAP. XXII. Of the cure of Fistulaes.
CHAP. XXIII. Of the Fistulaes in the Fundament.
CHAP. XXIV. Of Haemorrhoides.
The FOURTEENTH BOOK: Of Bandages, or Ligatures.
CHAP. I. Of the differences of Bandages.
CHAP. II. Sheweth the Indications and general precepts of fitting of Bandages and Ligatures.
CHAP. III. Of the three kinds of Bandages necessary in Fractures.
CHAP. IV. Of the binding up of Fractures associated with a Wound.
CHAP. V. Certain common precepts of the binding up of Fractures and Luxations.
CHAP. VI. The uses for which Ligatures serve.
CHAP. VII. Of Boulsters or Compresses.
CHAP. VIII. Of the use of Splints, Junks, and Cases.
CHAP. I. What a Fracture is, and what the differences thereof are.
CHAP. II. Of the signs of a Fracture.
CHAP. III. Of Prognosticks to be made in Fractures.
CHAP. IV. The general cure of broken and dislocated bones.
CHAP. V. By what means you may perform the third intention in curing Fractures and Dislocations, which is the hindring and correction of accidents and symptoms.
CHAP. VI. Of the Fracture of the Nose.
CHAP. VII. Of the fracture of the lower Jaw.
CHAP. VIII. Of the fracture of the Clavicle or Collar-bone.
CHAP. IX. Of the fracture of the Shoulder-blade.
CHAP. X. Of the fracture and depression of the Sternon or Breast-bone.
CHAP. XI. Of the fracture of the Ribs.
CHAP. XII. Of certain preternatural affects which ensue upon broken Ribs.
CHAP. XIII. Of the Fracture of the Vertebrae, or rack Bones of the Back, and of their Processes.
CHAP. XIV. Of the fracture of the Holy-bone.
CHAP. XV. Of the Fracture of the Rump.
CHAP. XVI. Of the Fracture of the Hip, or Os Ilium.
CHAP. XVII. Of a Fracture of the Shoulder, or Arm-bone.
CHAP. XVII. Of the Fracture of the Cubit, or the Ell and Wand.
CHAP. XIX. Of the fracture of a Hand.
CHAP. XX. Of the Fracture of the Thigh.
CHAP. XXI. Of the fracture of the Thigh nigh to the joint, or the upper or lower head of the bone.
CHAP. XXII. Of the fracture of the Patella, or Whirle-bone of the knee.
CHAP. XXIII. Of a broken Leg.
CHAP. XXIV. Of some things to be observed in Ligation, when a fracture is associated with a Wound.
CHAP. XXV. What was used to the Authors, Leg after the first dressing.
CHAP. XXVI. What may be the cause of the convulsive twitching of broken Members.
CHAP. XXVII. Certain documents concerning the parts, whereon the Patient must necessarily rest, whilest he lies in his bed.
CHAP. XXVIII. By what means we may know the Callus is a breeding.
CHAP. XXIX. Of those things which may hinder the generation of a Callus, and how to correct the faults thereof, if it be ill formed.
CHAP. XXX. Of fomentations which be used to broken bones.
CHAP. XXXI. Of the fracture of the bones of the feet.
CHAP. I. Of the kinds and manners of Dislocations.
CHAP. II. Of the differences of Dislocations.
CHAP. III. Of the causes of Dislocations.
CHAP. IV. The signs of Dislocations.
CHAP. V. Of Prognosticks to be made upon Luxations.
CHAP. VI. Of the general cure of Dislocations.
CHAP. VII. The description of certain engines, serving for the restoring of Dislocations.
CHAP. VIII. Of the Dislocation of the Jaw-bone.
CHAP. IX. How to set the Jaw dislocated forwards on both sides.
CHAP. X. Of restoring the Jaw dislocated forwards but on one side.
CHAP. XI. Of the luxation of the Collar bone.
CHAP. XII. Of the luxation of the Spine, or Back bone.
CHAP. XIII. Of the dislocation of the head.
CHAP. XIV. Of the dislocation of the vertebrae, or rack bones of the neck.
CHAP. XV. Of the dislocated vertebrae of the Back.
CHAP. XVI. How to restore the Spine outwardly dislocated.
CHAP. XVIII. A more particular inquirie of the dislocation of the Vertebrae, proceeding from an internal cause.
CHAP. XVIII. Prognosticks of the Dislocated Vertebrae of the back.
CHAP. XIX. Of the dislocation of the Rump.
CHAP. XX. Of the luxation of the ribs.
CHAP. XXI. Of a dislocated shoulder.
CHAP. XXII. Of the first manner of setting a Shoulder, which is with ones Fist.
CHAP. XXIII. Of the second manner of restoring a Shoulder, that is, with the heel; when as the Patient by reason of pain can neither sit, nor stand.
CHAP. XXIV. The third manner of restoring a Shoulder.
CHAP. XXV. Of the fourth manner of restoring a dislocated shoulder.
CHAP. XXVI. Of the fifth manner of putting the shoulder into joint, which is performed by a Ladder.
CHAP. XXVII. The sixth manner of restoring a shoulder, luxated into the arm-pit.
CHAP. XXVIII. How to restore a Shoulder dislocated forwards.
CHAP. XXIX. Of the Shoulder luxated outwardly.
CHAP. XXX. Of the Shoulder dislocated upwards.
CHAP. XXXI. Of the dislocation of the Elbow.
CHAP. XXXII. How to restore the Elbow, dislocated outwardly.
CHAP. XXXIII. Of the dislocation of the Elbow to the inside, and of a compleat and uncompleat Luxation.
CHAP. XXXIV. Of the Dislocation of the Styliformis, or bodkin-like process of the Cubit or Ell.
CHAP. XXXV. Of the dislocation of the Wrist.
CHAP. XXXVI. Of the dislocated bones of the Wrist.
CHAP. XXXVII. Of the dislotaled bones of the After-wrist.
CHAP. XXXVIII. Of the dislocated Finger.
CHAP. XXXIX. Of a dislocated Thigh, or Hip.
CHAP. XL. Prognosticks belonging to a dislocated Hip.
CHAP. LI. Of the signs of the Hip dislocated outwardly or inwardly.
CHAP. XLII. Of the thigh-bone dislocated forwards.
CHAP. XLIII. Of the Thigh-bone dislocated backwards.
CHAP. XLIV. Of restoring the Thigh-bone dislocated inwards.
CHAP. XLV. Of restoring the thigh dislocated outwardly.
CHAP. XLVI. Of restoring the thigh dislocated forwards.
CHAP. XLVII. Of restoring the thigh dislocated backwards.
CHAP. XLVIII. Of the dislocation of the Whirl-bone of the knee.
CHAP. XLIX. Of the dislocated Knee.
CHAP. L. Of a Knee dislocated forwards.
CHAP. LI. Of the separation of the greater and lesser Focile.
CHAP. LII. Of the Leg-bone or greater Focile dislocated and divided from the Pastern-bone.
CHAP. LIII. Of the dislocation of the Heel.
CHAP. LIV. Of the Symptoms which follow upon the contusion of the Heel.
CHAP. LV. Of the dislocated Pastern, or Ancle-bone.
CHAP. LVI. Of the dislocation of the In-step and back of the foot.
CHAP. LVII. Of the dislocation of the Toes.
CHAP. LVIII. Of the symptoms and other accidents which may befal a broken or dislocated member.
Of divers other PRETER-NATURAL AFFECTS, Whose cure is commonly performed by Surgerie. THE SEVENTEENTH BOOK.
CHAP. I. Of an Alopecia, or the falling away of the hairs of the head.
CHAP. II. Of the Tinea, or Scald-head.
CHAP. III. Of the Vertigo, or Giddinesse.
CHAP. IV. Of the Hemicrania, or Megrim.
CHAP. V. Of certain affects of the Eyes, and first of staying up the upper Eye-lid when it is too lax.
CHAP. VI. Of Lagophthalmus, or the Hare-eye.
CHAP. VII. Of the Chalazion, or Hail-stone, and the Hordeolum, or Barly-corn of the Eye-lids.
CHAP. VIII. Of the Hydatis, or fatness of the Eye-lids.
CHAP. IX. Of the Eye-lids fastened or glewed together.
CHAP. X. Of the itching of the eye-lids.
CHAP. XI. Of Lippitudo, or Blear-eyes.
CHAP. XII. Of the Ophthalmia, or inflamation of the Eyes.
CHAP. XIII. Of the Proptôsis, that is the falling or starting forth of the eye, and of the Phthisis and Chemôsis of the same.
CHAP. XVI. Of the Ʋngula, or Web.
CHAP. XV. Of the Egilops, Fistula lacrymosa, or weeping Fistula of the Eye.
CHAP. XVI. Of the Staphyloma, or grape-like swelling.
CHAP. XVII. Of the Hypopyon, that is the suppurate or putrified eye.
CHAP. XVIII. Of the Mydriasis, or dilatation of the Pupil of the Eye.
CHAP. XIX. Of a Cataract.
CHAP. XX. Of the physical cure of a beginning Cataract.
CHAP. XXI. By what signs ripe and curable Cataracts may be discerned from unripe and uncurable ones.
CHAP. XXII. Of the couching a Cataract.
CHAP. XXIII. Of the stopping of the passage of the Ears, and the falling of things thereinto.
CHAP. XXIV. Of getting of little bones and such like things out of the jaws and throat.
CHAP. XXV. Of the Tooth-ache.
CHAP. XXVI. Of other affects of the Teeth.
CHAP. XXVII. Of drawing of teeth.
CHAP. XXVIII. Of cleansing the Teeth.
CHAP. XXIX. Of the impediment and contraction of the Tongue.
CHAP. XXX. Of superfluous fingers, and such as stick together.
CHAP. XXXI. Of the too short a Prepuce, and of such as have been circumcised.
CHAP. XXXII. Of Phimosis and Paraphimosis, that is, so great a constriction of the Prepuce about the Glans or Nut, that it cannot be barred or uncovered at pleasure.
CHAP. XXXIII. Of those whose Glans is not rightly perforated, and of the too short or strait ligament, bridle, or cord of the Yard.
CHAP. XXXIV. Of the causes of the Stone.
CHAP. XXXV. Of the signs of the Stone in the Kidnies and Bladder.
CHAP. XXXVI. Prognosticks in the Stone.
CHAP. XXXVII. What cure is to be used when we fear the Stone.
CHAP. XXXVIII. What is to be done, when the stone falleth out of the Kidnie into the Ureter.
CHAP. XXXIX. What must be done the stone being fallen into the neck of the bladder, or passage of the yard.
CHAP. XL. What cours must bee taken, if the stone sticking in the Urethra, or urinarie passage, cannot bee gotten out by the fore-mentioned arts.
CHAP. XLI. What manner of section is to bee made when a stone is in a boys bladder.
CHAP. LII. How to cut men, for the taking out of the stone in the bladder.
CHAP. XLIII. What cure must bee used to the wound, when the stone is taken forth.
CHAP. XLIV. How to lay the patient after the stone is taken away.
CHAP. XLV. How to cure the wound made by the incision.
CHAP. LVI. What cure is to bee used to Ʋlcers, when as the urine flow's through them, long after the stone is drawn out.
CHAP. LVII. How to take stones out of women's bladders.
CHAP. XLVIII. Of the suppression of the Ʋrine by internal causes.
CHAP. XLIX. A digression concerning the purgeing of such things as are unprofitable in the whole bodie by the urine.
CHAP. L. By what external causes the urine is supprest; and prognosticks concerning the suppression thereof.
CHAP. LI. Of bloodie Ʋrine.
CHAP. LII. Of the signs of the ulcerated kidnies.
CHAP. LIII. Of the signs of the ulcerated Bladder.
CHAP. LIV. Prognosticks of the ulcerated Reins and Bladder.
CHAP. LV. What cure must be used in the suppression of the Ʋrine.
CHAP. LVI. Of the Diabete; or inabilitie to hold the Ʋrine.
CHAP. LVII. Of the Strangurie.
CHAP. LVIII. Of the Cholick.
CHAP. LIX. Of Phlebotomie, or Blood-letting.
CHAP. LX. How to open a vein, or draw blood from thence.
CHAP. LXI. Of Cupping-glasses, or Ventoses.
CHAP. LXII. Of Leeches, and their use.
CHAP. I. The description of the Gout.
CHAP. II. Of the occult causes of the Gout.
CHAP. III. Of the manifest causes of the Gout
CHAP. IV. Out of what part the matter of the Gout may flow down upon the joynts.
CHAP. V. The signs of the Arthritick humor flowing from the brain.
CHAP. VI. The signs of a gouty humor, proceeding from the liver.
CHAP. VII. By what signs we may understand this or that humor to accompany the gouty malignity.
CHAP. VIII. Prognosticks in the Gout.
CHAP. IX. The general method of preventing and cureing the Gout.
CHAP. X. Of Vomiting.
CHAP. XI. The other general remedies for the Gout.
CHAP. XII. What diet is convenient for such as have the Gout.
CHAP. XIII. How to strengthen the Joints.
CHAP. XIV. Of the Palliative Cure of the Gout and the material causes thereof.
CHAP. XV. Of local medicines which may be used to a cold Gout.
CHAP. XVI. Of local medicines to be applyed to hot or sanguin Gout.
CHAP. XVII. Of Locall medicines for a cholerick Gout.
CHAP. XVIII. What remedies must be used in pains of the joints proceeding of a distemper only, without matter.
CHAP. XIX. What is fit to be done after the fit of the Gut is over.
CHAP. XX. Of the Tophi, or knots which grow at the joints of such as are troubled with the Gout.
CHAP. XXI. Of Flatulencies contained in the joints, and counterfeiting true Gouts, and of the reme∣dies to be used thereto.
CHAP. XXII. Of the Ischias, Hipgout, or Sciatica.
CHAP. XXIII. The cure of the Sciatica.
CHAP. XXIIII. Of the flatulent convulsion, or convulsive contraction, which is commonly called by the French, Gout Crampe, and by the English, The Crampe.
The NINETEENTH BOOK: Of the LUES VENEREA, and those Symptoms which happen by means thereof.
CHAP. II. Of the causes of the Lues Venerea.
CHAP. III. In what humor the malignity of the Lues Venerea resides.
CHAP. IV. Of the signs of the Lues Venerea.
CHAP. V. Of Prognosticks.
CHAP. VI. How many, and what means there are to oppugn thir disease.
CHAP. VII. How to make choice of the wood Guaicum.
CHAP. VIII. Of the preparation of the decoction of Guaicum.
CHAP. IX. Of the second manner of cureing the Lues Venerea, which is performed by friction or unction.
CHAP. X. Of the choice preparation and mixing of Hydrargyrum.
CHAP. XI. How to use the Ʋnction.
CHAP. XII. What cautions to be observed in rubbing or annointing the Patient.
CHAP. XIII. Of the third manner of cure, which is performed by cerates, and emplasters, as substitutes of unctions.
CHAP. XIV. Of the fourth manner of curing the Lues Venerea.
CHAP. XV. The cure of the symptoms, or symptomatick affects of the Lues Venerea: and first, of the Ʋlcers of the Yard.
CHAP. XVI. How a Gonorrhoea differeth from a virulent Strangury.
CHAP. XVII. Of the causes and differences of the scalding, or sharpness of the urine.
CHAP. XVIII. Prognosticks in a virulent Strangury.
CHAP. XIX. The chief heads of curing a Gonorrhoea.
CHAP. XX. The general cure both of the scalding of the water, and the virulent Strangury.
CHAP. XXI. The proper cure of a virulent Strangury.
CHAP. XXII. Of Caruncles, or fleshie excrescences which sometimes happen to grow in the Urethra, by the heat or scalding of the urine.
CHAP. XXIII. What other remedies shall be used to Caruncles occasioned by the Lues Venerea.
CHAP. XXIV. Of venereal Buboes, or swellings in the Groins.
CHAP. XXV. Of the Exostosis, bunches or knots growing upon the bones by reason of the Lues Venerea.
CHAP. XXVI. Why the bones become rotten, and by what signs it may be perceived.
CHAP. XXVII. Of actual and potential Cauteries.
CHAP. XXVIII. Of a Vulnerary potion.
CHAP. XXIX. Of letters, Ring-worms, or Chops occasioned by the Lues Venerea.
CHAP. XXX. Of curing the Lues Venerea in Infants, and little children.
A description of the Aqua Theriacalis, or Treacle-water formerly mentioned.
The TVVENTIETH BOOK: Of the Small Pox and Meazles: As also of Worms, and the Leprosie.
CHAP. I. Of the causes of the Small Pox and Meazles.
CHAP. II. Of the cure of the Small Pox and Meazles.
CHAP. III. What parts must be armed against, and preserved from the Pox.
CHAP. IV. Of the Worms which use to breed in the guts.
CHAP. V. What cure to be used for the Worms.
CHAP. VI. A short description of the Elephantiasis, or Leprosie, and of the causes thereof.
CHAP. VII. The signs of a Leprosie, breeding, present, and already confirmed.
CHAP. VIII. Of Prognostick, in the Leprosie; and how to provide for such as stand in fear thereof.
The ONE and TVVENTIETH BOOK: Of Poysons, and of the Biting of a mad Dog, and the Bitings and Stingings of other venomous Creatures.
CHAP. I. The cause of writing this treatise of Poysons.
CHAP. II How poysons being small in quantity, may by their only touch cause so great alterations.
CHAP. III. Whether there be any such poysons as will kill at a set time?
CHAP. IV. Whether such creatures as feed upon poysonous things be also poysonous; and whether they may be eaten safely and without harm.
CHAP. V. The general signs of such as are poysoned.
CHAP. VI. How, or by what means to shun, or eschew Poysons.
CHAP. VII. How the corrupt or venemous Air may kill a Man.
CHAP. VIII. That every kinde of poyson hath its proper and peculiar Signs and Effects.
CHAP. IX. The Effects of poisons from particular venemous things, and what Prognosticks may thence be made.
CHAP. X. What cure must be used to the biteings and stingings of venomous beasts,
CHAP. XI. Why dogs sooner become mad then other creatures, and what be the signs thereof.
CHAP. XII. By what signs we may know a man is bitten by a mad Dog.
CHAP. XIII. Prognosticks.
CHAP. XIV. What cure must be used to such as are bitten by a mad Dog.
CHAP. XV. What cure must be used to such as fear the water, but yet are able to know themselves in a glass.
CHAP. XVI. Of the biting of a Viper or Adder, and the symptoms and cure thereof.
CHAP. XVII. Of the Serpent called Haemorrhous.
CHAP. XVIIII. Of the Serpent called Seps.
CHAP. XIX. Of the Basiliske or Cockatrice.
CHAP. XX. Of the Salamander.
CHAP. XXI. Of the Torpedo.
CHAP. XXII. Of the bitings of Asps.
CHAP. XXIII. Of the biting of a Snake.
CHAP. XXIV. Of the bitings of Toads.
CHAP. XXV. Of the Stinging of a Scorpion.
CHAP. XXVI. Of the stinging of Bees, Wasps, &c.
CHAP. XXVII. Of the bite of a Spider.
CHAP. XXVIII. Of Cantharides and Buprestes.
CHAP. XXIX. Of Hors-leeches.
CHAP. XXX. Of the Lampron.
CHAP. XXXI. Of the Draco-marinus, or sea-Dragon.
CHAP. XXXII. Of the Paffinaca marina, or Sting-Ray, which some call the Fierce-claw.
CHAP. XXXIII. Of the Lepus Marinus, or Sea-hare.
CHAP. XXXIV. Of the poyson of Cats.
CHAP. XXXV. Of certain Poysonous Plants.
CHAP. XXXVI. Of Bezoar, and Bezoartick medicines.
CHAP. XXXVII. Of Mineral Poysons.
CHAP. XXXVIII. Of Quick silver.
CHAP. XXXIX. Of the Ʋnicorns Horn.
CHAP. I. The description of the Plague.
CHAP. II. Of the Divine causes of an extraordinary Plague.
CHAP. III. Of the Natural causes of the Plague, and chiefly of the Seminary of the Plague by the corruption of the Air.
CHAP. IV. Of the preparation of humors to putrefaction, and admission of pestiferous impressions.
CHAP. V. What signs in the Air and Earth prognosticate a Plague.
CHAP. VI. By using what cautions in Air and diet, one may prevent the Plague.
CHAP. VII. Of the Cordial Remedies by which we may preserve our Bodies in fear of the Plague, and cure those already infected therewith.
CHAP. VIII. Of local medicines to be applyed outwardly.
CHAP. IX. Of other things to be observed for prevention in fear of the Plague.
CHAP. X. Of the Office of Magistrates in time of the Plague.
CHAP. XI. What caution must be used in chusing Physicians, Apothecaries and Surgeons, who may have a care of such as are taken with the Plague.
CHAP. XII. How such as undertake the cure of the Plague ought to arm themselves.
CHAP. XIII. Of the signs of such as are infected with the Plague.
CHAP. XIV. What signs in the Plague are mortal.
CHAP. XV. Signs of the Plague coming by contagion of the air without any fault of the humors.
CHAP. XVI. Signs of the Plague drawn into the body by the fault and putrefaction of humors.
CHAP. XVII. Of the Prognostication that is to be instituted in the Plague.
CHAP. XVIII. How a pestilent Fever comes to be bred in us.
CHAP. XIX. Into what place the Patient ought to betake himself so soon as he finds himself infected.
CHAP. XX. What Diet ought to be observed, and first of the choice of Meat.
CHAP. VII. What drink the patient infected ought to use.
CHAP. XXII. Of Antidotes to be used in the Plague.
CHAP. XXIII. Of Epithemes to be used for the strengthening of the principal parts.
CHAP. XXIV. Whether purging and blood-letting be necessary in the beginning of pestilent diseases.
CHAP. XXV. Of purging medicines in a Pestilent disease.
CHAP. XXVI. Of many Symptoms which happen together with the Plague: and first of the pain of the head.
CHAP. XXVII. Of the heat of the Kidneyes.
CHAP. XXVIII. Of the Eruptions and Spots, which commonly are called by the name of Purples and Tokens.
CHAP. XXIX. Of the cure of Eruptions and Spots.
GHAP. XXX. Of a pestilent Bubo, or Plague-sore.
CHAP. XXXI. Of the cure of Buboes, or Plague-sores.
CHAP. XXXII. Of the Nature, Causes and Signes of a Pestilent Carbuncle.
CHAP. XXXIII. What Prognosticks may be made in pestilent Buboes and Carbuncle.
CHAP. XXXIV. Of the Cure of a pestilent Carbuncle.
CHAP. XXXV. Of the itching and inflammation happening in pestilent ulcers, and how to cicatrize them.
CHAP. XXXVI. Of sundry kinds of Evacuations, and first of Sweating and Vomiting.
CHAP. XXXVII. Of Spitting, Salivation, Belching, Hicketting, and making of Water.
CHAP. XXXVIII. Of the Menstrual and Haemorhoidal purgation.
CHAP. XXXIX. Of procuring evacuation by stol, or a flax of the belly.
CHAP. XL. Of stopping the flux of the belly.
CHAP. XLI. Of evacuation by insensible transpiration.
CHAP. XLII. How to cure Infants and Children taken with the Plague.
The THREE and TVVENTIETH BOOK: Of the Means and Manner to repair or supply the natu∣ral or accidental defects or wants in Mans body.
CHAP. I. How the loss of the natural or true eie may be covered, hidden or shadowed.
CHAP. II. By what means a part of the Nose that is cut off, may be restored; or how in stead of the nose that is cut off, another counterfeit nose may be fastened, or placed in the stead.
CHAP. III. Of the placing of Teeth artificially made in stead of those that are lost or wanting.
CHAP. IV. Of filling the hollowness of the Palat.
CHAP. V. How to he such as cannot speak by reason of the loss of some part of the tongue.
CHAP. VI. Of covering or repairing certain defects or defaults in the face.
CHAP. VII. Of the defects of the Ears.
CHAP. VIII. Of amending the deformity of such as are crock-backt.
CHAP. IX. How to relieve such as have their urine flow from them against their wills, and such as want their yards.
CHAP. X. By what means the perished function or action of a thumb or finger may be corrected and amended.
CHAP. XI. Of helping those that are Vari or Valgi, that is, crook-legged, or crook-footed, inwards or outwards.
CHAP. XII. By what means Arms, Legs, and Hands may bee made by art, and placed in stead of the natural Arms, Legs, or Hands that are cut off and lost.
CHAP. XIII. Of amending or helping lameness or halting.
CHAP. I. Why the generative parts are endued with great pleasure.
CHAP. II. Of what quality the seed is, whereof the male, and whereof the female is engendred.
CHAP. III. What is the cause why Females of all brute beasts, being great with young, do neither desire, nor admit the males, until they have brought forth their Young.
CHAP. IV. What things are to be observed, as necessary unto generation in the time of copulation.
CHAP. V. By what signs it may be known, whether the woman have conceived, or not.
CHAP. VI. That the womb, so soon as it hath received the seed, is presently contracted or drawn together.
CHAP. VII. Of the generation of the navel.
GHAP. VIII. Of the Ʋmbilical vessels, or the vessels belonging to the navel.
CHAP. IX. Of the ebullition or swelling of the seed in the womb, and of the concretion of the bubbles or bladders, or the three principal entrails.
CHAP. X. Of the third Bubble or Bladder, wherein the head and the brain is formed.
CHAP. XI. Of the life or soul.
CHAP. XII. Of the natural excrements in general, and especially of those that the childe or infant being in the womb excludeth.
CHAP. XIII. With what travail the Childe is brought into the world, and of the cause of this labour and travail.
CHAP. XIV. Of the situation of the infant in the womb.
CHAP. XV. Which is the legitimate and natural, and which the illegitimate or unnatural time of childe-birth.
CHAP. XVI. Signs of the birth at hand.
CHAP. XVII. What is to be done presently after the childe is born.
CHAP. XVIII. How to pull away the secundine or after-birth.
CHAP. XIX. Whht things must be given to the infant by the mouth, before he be permitted to suck the teat or dug.
CHAP. XX. That mothers ought to nurse or give surk unto their own children.
CHAP. XXI. Of the choice of Nurses.
CHAP. XXII. What diet the Nurse ought to use, and in what situation she ought to place the infant in the Cradle.
CHAP. XXIII. How to make pap for Children.
CHAP. XXIV. Of the weaning of Children.
CHAP. XXV. By what sign it may be known whether the childe in the womb be dead or alive.
CHAP. XXVI. Of the Chirurgical extractions of the childe from the womb either dead or alive.
CHAP. XXVII. What must be done unto the woman in travail presently after her deliverance.
CHAP. XXVIII. What cure must be used to the Dugs and Teats of those that are brought to bed.
CHAP. XXIX. What the causes of difficult and painful travail in childe-birth are.
CHAP. XXX The cause of Abortion or untimely birth.
CHAP. XXXI. How to preserve the infant in the womb, when the mother is dead.
CHAP. XXXII. Of superfetation.
CHAP. XXXIII. Of the tumor called Mola, or a Mole growing in the womb of Women.
CHAP. XXXIV. How to discern a true conception from a false conception or Mola,
CHAP. XXXV. What cure must be used to the Mola.
CHAP. XXXVI. Of Tumers or swellings happening to the Pancreas or sweet-breads, and the whole Msentery.
CHAP. XXXVII. Of the cause of barrenness in men.
CHAP. XXXVIII. Of the barrenness or unfruitfulness of Women.
CHAP. XXXIX. The signs of a distempered Womb.
CHAP. XL. Of the falling down, or perversion, or turning of the womb.
CHAP. XLI. The cure of the falling down of the womb.
CHAP. XLII. Of the tunicle or membrane called Hymen.
CHAP. XLIII. A memorable history of the membrane called Hymen.
CHAP. XLIV. Of the strangulation of the Womb.
CHAP. XLV. The signs of imminent strangulation of the Womb.
CHAP. XLVI. How to know whether the woman be dead in the strangulation of the womb, or not.
CHAP. XLVII. How to know whether the strangulation of the wombe comes of the suppression of the Flowers, or the corruption of the seed.
CHAP. XLVIII. Of the cure of the Strangulation of the Womb.
CHAP. XLIX. Of Womens Monethly Flux or Courses.
CHAP. L. The causes of the Monethly Flux or Courses.
CHAP. LI. The causes of the suppression of the courses or menstrual flux.
CHAP. LII. What accidents follow the suppression or stopping of the monthly flux or flowers.
CHAP. LIII. Of provoking the flowers or courses.
CHAP. LIV. The signs of the approaching of the menstrual flux.
CHAP. LV. What accidents follow immoderate fluxes of the flowers or courses.
CHAP. LVI. Of stopping the immoderate flowing of the flowers or courses.
CHAP. LVII. Of local medicines to be used against the immoderate flowing of the Courses.
CHAP. LVIII. Of Womens Fluxs, or the Whites.
CHAP. LIX. Of the causes of the Whites.
CHAP. LX. The cure of the Whites.
CHAP. LXI. Of the Hoemorrhoids and Warts of the neck of the womb.
CHAP. LXII. Of the cure of the Warts that are in the neck of the womb.
CHAP. LXIII. Of Chaps, and thse wrinkled and hard excrescences, which the Greeks call Condylomata.
CHAP. LXIV. Of the itching of the womb.
CHAP. LXV. Of the relaxation of the great Gut, or Intestine, which happeneth to women.
CHAP. LXVI. Of the relaxation of the navel in children.
CHAP. LXVII. Of the pain that chiildren have in breeding of teeth.
THE FIVE and TWENTIETH BOOK. Of Monsters and Prodigies.
CHAP. I Of the causes of Monsters; and first of those Monsters which appear for the glorie of God, and the punishment of mens wickedness.
CHAP. II. Of Monsters caused by too great abundance of seed.
CHAP. III. Of women bringing many Children at one birth.
CHAP. IV. Of Hermophrodites, or Scrats.
CHAP. V. Of the changing of Sex.
CHAP. VI. Of Monsters caused by the defect of Seed.
CHAP. VII. Of Monsters which take their cause and shape by imagination.
CHAP. VIII. Of Monsters caused by the straitness of the womb.
CHAP. IX. Of Monsters caused by the ill placing of the Mother, in sitting, lying down, or any other site of the body in the time of her being with childe.
CHAP. X. Of monsters caused by a stroke, fall, or the like occasion.
CHAP. XI. Of Monsters which have their original by reason of hereditary diseases.
CHAP. XII. Of Monsters by the confusion of seed of divers kindes.
CHAP. XIII. Of Monsters occasioned by the craft and subtilty of the Devil.
CHAP. XIV. Of the subterrene Devils, and such as haunt Mines.
CHAP. XV. By what means the Devils may deceive us.
CHAP. XVI. Of Succubi and Incubi.
CHAP. XVII. Of Magick and supernatural diseases and remedies.
CHAP. XVIII. Of the Cozenages and crafty Tricks of Beggars.
CHAP. XIX. Of strange or monstrous accidents in Diseases.
CHAP. XX. Of the wonderful original, or breeding of some creatures.
CHAP. XXI. Of the wondrous nature of some marine things, and other living creatures.
CHAP. XXII. Of the admirable nature of Birds, and of soms Beasts.
CHAP. XIII. Of Celestial Monsters.
THE SIX and TWENTIETH BOOK. Of the Faculties of Simple MEDICINES, As also of their Composition and Use.
CHAP. I. What a medicine is, and how it differeth from nourishment.
CHAP. II. The difference of Medicines in their matter and substance.
CHAP. III. The differences of simples in their qualities and effects.
CHAP. IV. Of the second faculties of Medicines.
CHAP. V. Of the third faculties of Medicines.
CHAP. VI. Of the fourth faculty of Medicines.
CHAP. VII. Of Tastes.
CHAP. VIII Of the preparation of Medicines.
More gentle.
More strong.
More pleasant.
More wholsome.
More fit for mixture.
CHAP. IX. Of repelling, or repercussive Medicines.
CHAP. X. Of attractive medicines.
CHAP. XI. Of resolving Medicines.
CHAP. XII. Of suppuratives.
CHAP. XIII. Of Mollifying things.
CHAP. XIV. Of Detersives, or Mundificatives.
CHAP. XV. Of Sarcoticks.
CHAP. XVI. Of Epuloticks, or skinning medicines.
CHAP. XVII. Of Agglutinatives.
CHAP. XVIII. Of Pyroticks, or caustick Medicines.
CHAP. XIX. Of Anodynes, or such as mitigate or asswage pain.
CHAP. XX. Of the composition and use of Medicines.
CHAP. XXI. Of weights and measures, and the notes of both of them.
CHAP. XXII. Of Glysters.
CHAP. XXIII. Of Suppositories, Nodules, and Pessaries.
CHAP. XXIV. Of Oils.
CHAP. XXV. Of Liniments.
CHAP. XXVI. Of Ointments.
CHAP. XXVII. Of Cerats and Emplasters.
CHAP. XXVIII. Of Cataplasms and Pultisses.
CHAP. XXIX. Of Fomentations.
CHAP. XXX. Of Embrocations.
CHAP. XXXI. Of Epithemes.
CHAP. XXXII. Of Potential Cauteries.
CHAP. XXXIII. Of Vesicatories.
CHAP. XXXIV. Of Collyria.
CHAP. XXXV. Of Errhines and Sternutatories.
CHAP. XXXVI. Of Apohlegmatisms, or Masticatories.
CHAP. XXXVII. Of Gargarisms.
CHAP. XXXVIII. Of Dentifrices.
CHAP. XXXIX. Of Bags or Quilts.
CHAP. XL. Of Fumigations.
CHAP. XLI. Of a particular or half-bath.
CHAP. XLII. Of Baths.
CHAP. XLIII▪ Of Stoves or Hot-houses.
CHAP. XLIV. Of Fuci, that is washes, and such things for the smoothing and beautifying of the skin.
GHAP. XLV. Of the Gutta Rosacea, or a fiery face.
CHAP. XLVI. To black the hair.
CHAP. XLVII. Of Pilothra, or Depilatories: and also of sweet-waters.
CHAP. I. What distillation is, and how many kindes thereof there be.
CHAP. II. Of the matter and form of Fornaces.
CHAP. III. Of vessels fit for Distillation.
CHAP. IV. What things are to be considered in Distillation.
CHAP. V. Of what fashions the vessels for the distilling of waters ought to be.
CHAP. VI. How the materials must be prepared before Distillation.
CHAP. VII. Of the Art of distilling of Waters.
CHAP. VIII. How to distill Aqua Vitae or the spirits of Wine.
CHAP. IX. Of the manner of rectifying, that is, how to increase the strength of waters, that have been once distilled.
CHAP. X. Of Distillation by filtring.
CHAP. XI. What and how many waies there are to make oyls.
CHAP. XII. Of extracting of Oyls of vegetables by Distillation.
CHAP. XIII. Another manner how to draw the essence and spirits of herbs, flowers, seeds, and spices; as also of Ru∣barb, Agarick. Turbith, Hermdactyls, and other Purgers.
CHAP. XIV. How to extract oyl out of Gums, condensed juices, and rosins, as also out of some woods.
CHAP. XV. Of extracting of Oyls out of the harder sorts of Gums; as myrrh, mastich, Frankincense, and the like.
CHAP. XVI. The making of oyl of Vitriol.
CHAP. XVII. A Table or Catalogue of Medicines and Instruments serving for the cure of Diseases.
The Vessels and Instruments serving for Distillations are commonly these.
A Catalogue of the Surgeons Instruments mentioned in this whole work.
Select Aphorisms concerning Surgery, collected out of the Aphorisms of the great HIPPOCRATES.
Rules of Surgery by the Author.
The EIGHT and TWENTIETH BOOK. How to Make Reports and to Embalm the Dead.
The manner how to Embalm the dead.
The NINE and TWENTIETH BOOK. The Apology and Treatise, containing the voyages made into divers places, By Ambrose Pare of Laval in Maine, Counsellor and chief Chirurgion to the King.
Let us come to Reason.
The first operation.
The second.
The third operation.
The fourth operation.
The fifth operation.
The sixth operation.
The seventh operation.
The eighth operation.
The Voyage of Thurin, 1535.
The Voyage of Marelle and of low Britany, 1543.
The Voyage of Parpignan, 1543.
The Voyage to Landresy, 1544.
The Voyage of Boulogn, 1545.
The Voyage of Germany, 1552.
The Voyage of Danvilliers, 1552.
The Voyage of the Castle of Compt. 1552.
The voyage of Mets, 1552.
The Voyage of Hedin, 1553.
The battle of S. Quintin, 1557.
The Voyage of the Camp of Amiens, 1558.
The Voyage of Harbor of Grace, 1563.
The Voyage of Rowen, 1562.
The voyage of The battle of Dreux. 1592.
The voyage of the Battle of Moncontour, 1596.
The Voyage of Flanders.
The Voyage of Bourges, 1562.
The Battle of St. Dennis, 1567.
The Voyage of Bayonne, 1564.
title page
The Preface.
The first Treatise, Concerning The VEINES.
CHAP. I. Reckons up the branches or propagations of the vena portae or the Gate-vein, and explains an Aphorism of Hippocrates, that makes very much to the purpose.
CHAP. II. Treats of the superior, or ascendent Trunk of the Vena Cava, or Hollow-vein, and the branches which it scatters through the Head.
CHAP. III. Shews how the Axillary-vein is distributed through the Arm.
CHAP. IV. Explains the lower, or descendent Trunk of the Hollow-vein.
CHAP. V. Reckons up the propagations, aad branches of the outer Iliacal branch disseminated through the crus, or great foot, that reaches from the lower part of the Buttocks to the end of the Toes.
An Explanation of the Table of the Veins.
The second Treatise, Concerning The ARTERIES.
CHAP. I. Shews the upper or ascendent Trunk of the great Artery, with its propagations that are distributed through the Head.
CHAP. II. Declares the History of the Axillary Artery being distributed through the Arm.
CHAP. III. Shews the Inferiour or Descendent Trunk of the great Artery, and the propagation thereof through the middle and lowest bellies.
CHAP. IV. The propagations of the outer Iliacal branch, which are distributed through the Crus or great foot, containing the thigh, leg, and foot.
An Explanation of the Table of the Arteries.
The third Treatise, Concerning The NERVES.
CHAP. I, Of the Nerves of the Brain.
CHAP. II. Concerning the Nerves of the Spinal Marrow, properly so called, and first of those of the Rack-bones of the Neck.
CHAP. III. Concerning the Nerves of the marrow of the rack-bones of the Chest.
CHAP. IV. Concerning the nerves of the marrow of the rack-bones of the loins.
CHAP. V. Concerning the nerves of the marrow of Os sacrum or the great bone.
CHAP. VI. Concerning the Nerves which are distributed through the Armes.
CHAP. VIII. Of the nerves that are distributed through the Crura, or thighs, legs, and feet.
An Explanation of the two Tables of the Nerves.
A General Table of all the chief things treated of in this Work.