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Author: Renou, Jean de.
Title: A medicinal dispensatory, containing the vvhole body of physick discovering the natures, properties, and vertues of vegetables, minerals, & animals: the manner of compounding medicaments, and the way to administer them. Methodically digested in five books of philosophical and pharmaceutical institutions; three books of physical materials galenical and chymical. Together with a most perfect and absolute pharmacopoea or apothecaries shop. Accommodated with three useful tables. Composed by the illustrious Renodæus, chief physician to the monarch of France; and now Englished and revised, by Richard Tomlinson of London, apothecary.
Publication info: Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan, Digital Library Production Service
2012 November (TCP phase 2)

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Print source: A medicinal dispensatory, containing the vvhole body of physick discovering the natures, properties, and vertues of vegetables, minerals, & animals: the manner of compounding medicaments, and the way to administer them. Methodically digested in five books of philosophical and pharmaceutical institutions; three books of physical materials galenical and chymical. Together with a most perfect and absolute pharmacopoea or apothecaries shop. Accommodated with three useful tables. Composed by the illustrious Renodæus, chief physician to the monarch of France; and now Englished and revised, by Richard Tomlinson of London, apothecary.
Renou, Jean de., Tomlinson, Richard,

London: printed by Jo: Streater and Ja: Cottrel; and are to be sold by Henry Fletcher at the three gilt Cups neer the west-end of Pauls, 1657.
Alternate titles: Dispensatorium medicum. English. Medicinal dispensatory, containing the vvhole body of physick With added engraved title page reading:Renodæus his dispensatory containing the whole body of pharmacy Caption title on p. 1:Jo. Renodæus medick, his five books of physical institutions Three books of medicinal materials Pharmaceutrical shop Physical dictionary, or, An interpretation of such crabbed words and terms of art, as are derived from the Greek and Latin, and used in physick, anatomy, chirurgery, and chymistry.
An English translation, by Richard Tomlinson, of: Renou, Jean de. Translation of: Dispensatorium medicum.
Includes index.
"Three books of medicinal materials" has separate dated title page and register; pagination is more or less continuous.
"The pharmaceutrical shop" has separate dated title page; register and pagination are continuous.
Text and register are continuous despite pagination.
Pagest stained; some print show-through.
Reproduction of the original in the British Library.
Subject terms:
Pharmacy -- Early works to 1800.

engraved title page
title page
TO THE READER; But Especially to his Brethren the Apothecaries of LONDON.
The Author's EPISTLE, by way of Preface, to the Reader.
RICHARD JACKSON Master of Arts, and Student in Philosophy, TO The Gentlemen of England.
An INDEX Of the several Chapters contained in the First Part of this Work, which is divided into Five Books of Physical Institutions.
An INDEX of such Diseases, whose Cure is con∣tained in this WORK.
JO. RENODAEUS, Medick, his five Books of Phy∣sical Institutions.
Of Election of Medicaments. His first Book.
CHAP. I. What Pharmacy is, and its use.
CHAP. II. What an Apothecary is, and ought to be; and what also is his Subject, Object, and End.
CHAP. III. What a Medicament is, and what an Aliment, and what a Medium between both.
CHAP. IV Of the antient use of Simples alone, and of their admirable proprieties.
CHAP. V. Of the matter of Medicaments, and whence it proceeds.
CHAP. VI. Of the faculties of Medicaments, and how many sorts there be accordingly.
CHAP. VII. Of the first and second Faculties of Medica∣ments.
CHAP. VIII. Of the third Jaculty, or occult quality of Medi∣caments.
CHAP. IX. Of the faculty of purging Medicaments, whence it proceeds, and how it operates.
CHAP. X. Of Medicaments, which besides their solution of the Belly cure many diseases, by an occult poperty.
CHAP. XI. Of simple Medicaments, which by a specificall property have respect to certain peculiar parts.
CHAP. XII. Of Amulets, which carried or hanged up, do cure many Diseases by an occult virtue.
CHAP. XIII. Of Poysons.
CHAP. XIV. Of the faculties of those Medicaments in gene∣ral, which are named from their effects.
CHAP. XV. Of the choice of purging Medicaments in ge∣nerall.
CHAP. XVI. Whence the Election of purging Medicaments may be taken.
CHAP. XVII. How Election of Medicaments may be made from the things premised.
CHAP. XVIII. A particular disquisition of Tasts.
CHAP. XIX. What election of Medicaments may be made by Sapours.
CHAP. XX. Of the time when Medicaments are to be gathe∣red, how long their virtue lasts, and in what time it is most valid.
CHAP. XXI. What election of purging Medicaments may be made from the place.
CHAP. XXII. Of the choyce of purging Medicaments taken from their faculties.
CHAP. I. Where we shall demonstrate, whether some prepa∣ration be not required to all Medicines that tend to aliment.
CHAP. II. Of the differences of preparations.
CHAP. III. Of Lotion.
CHAP. IV. Of the Purgation of Medicaments.
CHAP. V. Of Infusion.
CHAP. VI. Of Humectation and other differences of Infusion.
CHAP. VII. Of Nutrition.
CHAP. VIII. Of Maceration, Infection and digestion.
CHAP. IX. Of Triture.
CHAP. X. Of severall kinds of Triture.
CHAP. XI. Of Coction.
CHAP. XII. Of Assation and Frixion.
CHAP. XIII. Of Vstion.
CHAP. XIV. Of Extinction.
CHAP. XV. Of Calfaction, Insolation, and Refrigeration.
CHAP. XVI. Of Putrefaction and Fermentation.
CHAP. XVII. Of Dissolution.
CHAP. XVIII. Of Liquation.
CHAP. XIX. Of Mollition and Duration.
CHAP. XX. Of Siccation.
CHAP. XXI. Of Expression.
CHAP. XXII. Of Extraction.
CHAP. XXIII. Of Chymicall Extracts.
CHAP. XXIV. Of Cribration.
CHAP. XXV. Of Colation and Filtration.
CHAP. XXVI. Of Spumation.
CHAP. XXVII. Of Clarification.
CHAP. XXVIII. Of Aromatization.
CHAP. XXIX. Of Colouration.
CHAP. XXX. Of Conditure, Saliture, and Farture.
CHAP. XXX. Of Distillation.
CHAP. XXXII. Of Distillation by descent.
CHAP. I. Why Medicaments are compounded.
CHAP. II. Of Syrups in Generall.
CHAP. III. Of Propomates.
CHAP. IV. Of Syrups mixed with Honey.
CHAP. V. Of Juices mixed with Honey.
CHAP. VI. Of Sapes.
CHAP. VII. Of Conserves.
CHAP. VIII. Of Condites in general.
CHAP. IX. Of Powders.
CHAP. X. Of Eclegms in general.
CHAP. XI. Of Electuaries in general.
CHAP. XII. Of Hiera.
CHAP. XIII. Of Opiates in general.
CHAP. XIV. Of Pills.
CHAP. XV. Of Trochisks.
THE SECOND SECTION OF THE THIRD BOOK; Wherein is delivered a general explication of external Medicaments.
CHAP. I. Of Oils.
CHAP. II. Of Vnguents.
CHAP. III. Of Medicaments of Wax, or Ceratum.
CHAP. IV. Of Plaisters.
CHAP. V. Of Sparadraps.
CHAP. I. Who first compounded Medicaments, and the reason of composition.
CHAP. II. Of the basis of Medicaments, and their collo∣cation in Forms or Receipts.
CHAP. III. Of the forms and end of Medicaments.
CHAP. IV. Of the Weights of Medicaments, and their marks.
CHAP. V. Of Physicians Measures.
CHAP. VI. Of the quantity of Medicaments to be exhibi∣ted.
CHAP. VII. A just quantity of Medicaments can scarce be de∣fined, yet a little in excesse or defect, is not perillous.
CHAP. VIII. Of such Medicaments as may without harme be taken in great quantity, for whom they are convenient and when.
CHAP. IX. Of such as must be prescribed in small quantity.
CHAP. X. In what quantity Simples must be mixed for com∣position.
CHAP. XI. Of the reposition of Medicaments.
CHAP. XII. Of the conservation and duration of Medica∣ments.
CHAP. XIII. Of such as by a certain Antinomasia are preferred before others, from which their denomination is desumed.
CHAP. XIV. Of such Roots, Seeds, Flowers, Stones, and Wa∣ters, as excell others in dignity.
CHAP. XV. Of succedaneous Medicaments.
CHAP. XVI. What Medicaments, and when they are right∣ly substituted.
CHAP. XVII. Of Adulterate Medicaments.
THE FIRST SECTION, Of such as are assumed at the mouth.
CHAP. I. Of some ordinary decoctions common by their long use.
CHAP. II. Of a Dosis.
CHAP. III. Of a purgative Potion.
CHAP. IV. Of Juleps.
CHAP. V. Of distilled Restoratives.
CHAP. VI. Of Decoction or Apozemes.
CHAP. VII. Of Gargarismes.
CHAP. VIII. Of Emulsions.
CHAP. IX. Of Amygdalates.
CHAP. X. Of the Antients Ptisane or Hordeate.
CHAP. XI. Of Lohoch or Eclegms made for present use.
CHAP. XII. Of Apophlegmatismes.
CHAP. XIII. Of a Purging bolus.
CHAP. XIV. Of Opiates.
CHAP. XV. Of Condites.
CHAP. XVI. Of the regall paste.
CHAP. XVII. Of Mazapane.
CHAP. XVIII. Of Piniolates or Pignolates.
CHAP. XIX. Of Pandalea.
CHAP. XX. Of Hypoglottidian Medicaments com∣monly called sublingues.
CHAP. XXI. Of Tables, or Tabuletts:
CHAP. XXII. Of Powders.
THE SECOND SECTION, Of such as are either inge∣sted or injected.
CHAP. I. Of Errhins.
CHAP. II. Of Pessi or Pessaries.
CHAP. III. Of Nudils or Penicils.
CHAP. IV. Of Suppositoryes.
CHAP. V. Of Glysters, or Enemata.
SECTION III. Of such as are extrinsecally applyed; and first,
CHAP. I. Of Baths.
CHAP. II. Of a Semicupium, or Insess.
CHAP. III. Of a Vaporary.
CHAP. IV. Of an Hypocaust, or Sudatory.
CHAP. V. Of Fomentations.
CHAP. VI. Of Epithemaes.
CHAP. VII. Of Lotion.
CHAP. VIII. Of an Embroche, or Aspersion.
CHAP. IX. Of a Liniment.
CHAP. X. Of Mucagines, or Musliges.
CHAP. XI. Of Collyryes.
CHAP. XII. Of Virgins milk.
CHAP. XIII. Of Alume water.
CHAP. XIV. Of a Frontal.
CHAP. XV. Of Cataplasms and Pultises.
CHAP. XVI. Of Catapasms, Empasms, and Diapasms.
CHAP. XVII. Of Sinapisms and Phaenigms.
CHAP. XVIII. Of Dropax and Pication.
CHAP. XIX. Of Psylothers.
CHAP. XX. Of Vesicatories.
CHAP. XXI. Of Pyroticks, or Cauteries.
CHAP. XXII. De Scuto, or, Of Plaisters made in the form of a Buckler, to be applyed to the stomack.
CHAP. XXIII. Of Cucufa, and Semicucufa, or quilted Caps.
CHAP. XXIV. Of Bags.
CHAP. XXV. Of Dentifricies.
CHAP. XXVI. Of Odoraments.
CHAP. XXVII. Of Perfumes, and Suffumigatories.
title page
Serenissimo, Dignissimo, & omni genere virtutum cumulatissimo, IOHANNI NEWBURGH Armigero, salutem & obsequia.
The TRANSLATOR, by way of Preface to the READER.
THREE BOOKS OF IOANNES RENODAEUS, Physician in PARIS; Of such Medicinal Materials as are requisite for Compositions made and kept in Apo∣thecaries Shops.
Book I. Of Plants.
CHAP. I. Of Water.
CHAP. II. Of Wine.
CHAP. III. Of Vinegar.
CHAP. IV. Of Omphacy.
CHAP. V. Of Sugar.
CHAP. VI. Of Honey.
CHAP. VII. Of Manna.
CHAP. VIII. Of Cordial Flowers; and first, of Violets.
CHAP. IX. Of the Flowers of Bugloss.
CHAP. X. Of Borrage flowers.
CHAP. XI. Of the four common Emollitives, and first, of Mallows.
CHAP. XII. Of Acanthus, or brank Vrsine.
CHAP. XIII. Of other Mollitives; and first, of Mercury.
CHAP. XIV. Of Pelitory of the Wall.
CHAP. XV. Of Bete and Arach.
CHAP. XVI. Of the five Capillaries; and first, of the true Maidens-hair.
CHAP. XVII. Of Common Maiden-hair.
CHAP. XVIII. De Polytricho; or, of Polytriche.
CHAP. XIX. Of Ceterach, or Spleen-wort.
CHAP. XX. De Salvia vita, or Rue-maidenhair.
CHAP. XXI. Of some other Plants that are of the second sort of Capillaries; and first, of Moon-fern.
CHAP. XXII. Of Dodder and Epithymum.
CHAP. XXIII. Of the five Apertive Roots; and first, of Smallage-root.
CHAP. XXIV. Of Petroseline.
CHAP. XXV. Of Sperage.
CHAP. XXVI. Of Fennel.
CHAP. XXVII. Of Ruscus, or Butchers-broom.
CHAP. XXVIII. Of the four greater frigid Seeds.
CHAP. XXIX. Of the four lesser frigid Seeds; and first, of Lettice, and its seed.
CHAP. XXX. Of Purslain, and its seed.
CHAP. XXXI. Of other Seeds less frigid; and by the way, of Succoraceous Plants.
CHAP. XXXII. Of the four more calid Seeds; and first, of Anise.
CHAP. XXXIV. Of Carraway.
CHAP. XXXV. Of the other four Seeds, which are calid in a less degree; and first, of Ameos.
CHAP. XXXVI. Of Amomum; or, our Ladies Rose.
CHAP. XXXVII. Of Daucus, or Carret.
CHAP. XXXVIII. Of some eximious Flowers, from which most effi∣cacious Waters and Oils are extracted; and first, of Roses.
CHAP. XXXIX. Of Nymphea, or Water-Lilly.
CHAP. XL. Of Lilly.
CHAP. XLI. Of Crocus, or Saffron.
SECTION II. Of Purgative Simples.
The Preface.
CHAP. I. Of Rhabarb.
CHAP. II. Of Cassia.
CHAP. III. Of Tamarinds.
CHAP. IV. Of Myrobalambs.
CHAP. V. Of Aloes.
CHAP. VI. Of Seeny, or Senna.
CHAP. VII. Of Mechoacan root.
CHAP. VIII. Of Agarick.
CHAP. IX. Of Polypody.
CHAP. X. Of Carthamus. Bastard or Spanish Saffron.
CHAP. XI. Of Wallwort, or Dwarf-Elder.
CHAP. XII. Of Esula, or Devils milk.
CHAP. XIII. Of Hermodactyls.
CHAP. XIV. Of Turbith.
CHAP. XV. Of Scammony.
CHAP. XVI. Of Hellebor, or Bears-foot.
CHAP. XVII. Of Coloquintida.
CHAP. XVIII. Of Mezereon, and Chamelaea; or Widow-wail, and Spurge-olive.
CHAP. XIX. Of Thymelaea, or Spurge-flax.
CHAP. XX. Of Laurel.
CHAP. XXI. Of Ricinus, or Palma Christi.
CHAP. XXII. Of Sea-Colewort, or Soldanella.
SECTION III. Of Exotical Calefactives.
The Preface.
CHAP. I. Of Ginger.
CHAP. II. Of Zerumbet.
CHAP. III. Of Zedoaria, or Set-wall.
CHAP. IV. Of Galangal.
CHAP. V. Of Acorus, or Water-flag.
CHAP. VI. Of Calamus Aromaticus, or, the Aromatical Reed.
CHAP. VII. Of Costus.
CHAP. VIII. Of both Beens.
CHAP. IX. Of Scecachul.
CHAP. X. Of Cinnamon.
CHAP. XI. Of Nutmeg, Mace, and Macir.
CHAP. XII. Of Peppers.
CHAP. XIII. Of Cloves.
CHAP. XIV. Of Cardamomes.
CHAP. XV. Of Cubebs.
CHAP. XVI. De Carpobalsamo; And of the fruit, and other part of Balm-tree.
CHAP. XVII. Of Kermes.
CHAP. XVIII. Of Schoenanthum, or Squinant.
CHAP. XIX. Of Folium, or Malabather; the Indian leaf so called.
CHAP. XX. Of Spicknard.
CHAP. XXI. Of Agalloche, or Aloes wood.
CHAP. XXII. Of Santals, or Sanders.
CHAP. XXIII. Of Sassafras.
CHAP. XXIV. Of Guajacum.
CHAP. XXV. Of Sarsaparilla.
CHAP. XXVI. Of Chyna root.
SECTION IV. Of Indigenous Calefactives.
The Preface.
CHAP. I. Of Bartram, or Pellitory.
CHAP. II. Of Mustard.
CHAP. III. Of Thlaspi, or Treacle-Mustard.
CHAP. IV. Of Rockett.
CHAP. V. Of Nettle.
CHAP. VI. Of Flower de luce, or Orris.
CHAP. VII. Of Helecampane.
CHAP. VIII. Of Cyperus.
CHAP. IX. Of Angelica.
CHAP. X. Of Libistichum, or Ligusticum, or Lovage.
CHAP. XI. Of Seseli, or Hartwort.
CHAP. XII. Of Gentian.
CHAP. XIII. Of Tormentill.
CHAP. XIV. Of Poeony.
CHAP. XV. Of Rubia, or Madder.
CHAP. XVI. Of Oinon, or Rest-Harrow.
CHAP. XVII. Of Eryngium, or Sea Holly.
CHAP. XVIII. Of Common grasse.
CHAP. XIX. Of Liqucrice.
CHAP. XX. Of Cyclamen, or Sowe-Bread.
CHAP. XXI. Of Scilla, or Sea Onyon.
CHAP. XXII. Of Bulbus, or the Sea Bulb.
CHAP. XXIII. Of Satyrion, or the True Dogs-stones.
CHAP. XXIV. Of Leeks.
CHAP. XXV. Of Radish root, and Rape or wild Navew.
CHAP. XXVI. Of Anemone, or Wind-flower.
CHAP. XXVII. Of Keiri or Wallflowers.
CHAP. XXIX. Of Serpylle, or Mother of Thyme.
CHAP. XXX. Of Sampsuchum and Marjoram.
CHAP. XXXI. Of Penny-Royall.
CHAP. XXXII. Of Polium.
CHAP. XXXIII. Of Basill.
CHAP. XXXIV. Of Origanum.
CHAP. XXXV. Of Mint.
CHAP. XXXVI. Of Calaminth.
CHAP. XXXVII. Of Wormwood.
CHAP. XXXVIII. Of Mugwort.
CHAP. XXXIX. Of Melissa, or Balm.
CHAP. XL. Of Horchound.
CHAP. XLI. Of Betony.
CHAP. XLII. Of Veronica, or Speedwell.
CHAP. XLIII. Of Ditanny.
CHAP. XLIV. Of Stoechas, Cassidony, or French Lavender.
CHAP. XLV. Of Sage.
CHAP. XLVI. Of Horminum, or Clary.
CHAP. XLVII. Of Scordium.
CHAP. XLIX. Of Litho Sperm, or Gromell.
CHAP. L. Of Saxifrage.
CHAP. LI. Of Aristolochy, or Birthwort.
CHAP. LII. Of Asarum, or Asarabacca.
CHAP. LIII. Of Pimpinell, or Burnet.
CHAP. LVIII. Of Androsaemum, or Peters-wort.
CHAP. LIX. Of Gith, or Nigella.
CHAP. LX. Of Hyssope.
CHAP. LXI. Of Cranes-Bill.
CHAP. LXII. Of Doronicum, or Leopards Bane.
CHAP. LXIII. Of Cardus Benedictus.
CHAP. LXIV. Of Cardiobotanum, or Cardiaca, or Motherwort.
CHAP. LXV. Of Black Chamaeleon Thistle.
CHAP. LXVI. Of Artichock, or Scolymus.
CHAP. LXVII. Of Phu, or Valerian.
CHAP. LXVIII. Of Fumitory.
CHAP. LXIX. Of Eyebright.
CHAP. LXX. Of the lesser Centory.
CHAP. LXXI. Of Rhaponticum.
CHAP. LXXII. Of Meum, or Spignell.
CHAP. LXXIII. Of Anethum, or Dill.
CHAP. LXXIIII. Of Macedonian Petroseline.
CHAP. LXXV. Of Coriander.
CHAP. LXXVI. Of Capers.
CHAP. LXVXII. Of upright holy suckles or Woodbind.
CHAP. LXXIX. Of Savine.
CHAP. LXXX. Of Rosemary.
CHAP. LXXXI. Of Agnus Castus, or White Willow.
CHAP. LXXXII. Of the Ash and Ashton Keyes.
CHAP. LXXXIII. Of Viscus Quercinus, or of Misselto of the Oak.
SECT. V. Of Refrigerative Simples.
CHAP. I. Of Mandrake.
CHAP. II. Of Nightshade.
CHAP. III. Of Alkekengi, or Winter-Cherryes.
CHAP. IIII. Of Henbane.
CHAP. V. Of Poppy.
CHAP. VI. Of Sempervives or House-leeks.
CHAP. VII. Of Cynoglosse, or Doggs-tongue.
CHAP. VIII. Of Plantain.
CHAP. IX. Of Knot-grasse or Polygonum.
CHAP. X. Of Comfrey.
CHAP. XI. Of Sorrell.
CHAP. XII. Of Oxylapathum, or Sowerdock.
CHAP. XIII. Of Hepatica, Hepatorium, and Eupatorium, or Agrimony.
CHAP. XIIII. Of Primerose.
CHAP. XV. Of Cabbage or Garden Colewort.
CHAP. XVI. Of Flebane.
CHAP. XVII. Of Tussilage or Colts-foot.
CHAP. XIX. Of Bistort.
CHAP. XX. Of the Strawberry-Bush.
CHAP. XXI. Of Cinquefoile.
CHAP. XXII. Of Goosse-grasse or Cleavers.
CHAP. XXIII. Of Scabiose.
CHAP. XXIIII. Of the Cotton-Tree or Plant.
CHAP. XXV. Of Hispidula or Aeluropus, commonly called Catts-foot.
CHAP. XXVI. Of Melilote.
CHAP. XXVIII. Of Faenugreeke.
CHAP. XXIX. Of Red Cicers.
CHAP. XXX. Of Orobus or the bitter-Vetch,
CHAP. XXXI. Of Lupines.
CHAP. XXXII. Of Barley.
CHAP. XXXIII. Of Rhus or Sumack.
CHAP. XXXV. Of Millfoile or Yarrow.
CHAP. XXXVI. Of Tamarisk.
SECT. VI. Of Fruits.
CHAP. I. Of Apples.
CHAP. II. Of Pears.
CHAP. III. Of Limmons, Citrons.
CHAP. IIII. Of Orenges.
CHAP. V. Of Pomegranates.
CHAP. VI. Of Quinces.
CHAP. VII. Of Medlers.
CHAP. VIII. Of Sorbe Apples.
CHAP. IX. Of the fruit of the Cornell Tree.
CHAP. X. Of Prunes.
CHAP. XI. Of Apricocks.
CHAP. XII. Of Peaches.
CHAP. XIII. Of Cherryes.
CHAP. XIIII. Of Mulberry-Trees.
CHAP. XV. Of Wild Mulberryes, and Rasberryes.
CHAP. XVI. Of Sebestens or Myxarias.
CHAP. XVII. Of Jujubs.
CHAP. XVIII. Of Figgs.
CHAP. XIX. Of Dactyls or Dates.
CHAP. XX. Of Olives.
CHAP. XXI. Of Acerb Grapes and Raisons.
CHAP. XXII. Of the Curran-Bush, and Gooseberry-Tree.
CHAP. XXIII. Of Berberryes.
CHAP. XXIIII. Of Filberds.
CHAP. XXV. Of Fisticle-Nuts.
CHAP. XXVI. Of Almonds.
CHAP. XXVII. Of Wallnuts.
CHAP. XXVIII. Of Pine-Nuts.
CHAP. XXIX. Of Cypresse Nutts.
CHAP. XXX. Of Bay-berryes, and its fruit.
CHAP. XXXI. Of Juniper-Berryes.
CHAP. XXXII. Of Galls.
SECT. VII. Of Gums.
CHAP. I. Of the succes and humours of Plants.
CHAP. II. What Gum is and how it differs from Rosins and other concrete Liquors.
CHAP. III. Of Gum-Arabick.
CHAP. IIII. Of Gumme Tragacanth.
CHAP. V. Of Gum Ammoniacum.
CHAP. VI. Of Lacca and Cancamum.
CHAP. VII. Of Dragons-Blood,
CHAP. VIII. Of Asa foetida.
CHAP. IX. Of Sagapene or Serapine.
CHAP. X. Of Galbanum.
CHAP. XI. Of Opopanax.
CHAP. XII. Of Sarcocolla.
CHAP. XIII. Of Gumme of Jvy.
SECT. VIII. Of Rosines.
CHAP. 1. What Rosine is, and of its Varities.
CHAP. 2. Of Pitch.
CHAP. 3. Of Turpentine.
CHAP. 4. Of Frankincense.
CHAP. 5. Of Belzoin.
CHAP. 6. Of Euphorbium.
CHAP. 7. Of the Rosine of the Aethiopian Olive, improperly called Gumme Elemni.
SECT. IX. Of gummeous Rosines.
CHAP. 1. Of Mastick.
CHAP. 2. Of Camphyre.
CHAP. 3. Of Storax.
AN APPENDIX. Of gummeous Rosines improperly so called.
CHAP. 4. Of Myrrhe.
CHAP. 5. Of Bdellium.
SECT. X. Of other humours and juyces arising from Plants.
CHAP. 1. Of Opium.
CHAP. 2. Of Elaterium.
CHAP. 3. Of Ladanum.
CHAP. 4. Of Hypocistis.
CHAP. 5. Of Tartar.
CHAP. 6. Of Liquorice Juyce.
CHAP. 7. Of Wax.
CHAP. 8. Of certain other succes more aptly described in another place.
THE SECOND BOOK OF Medicinal Matter.
SECT. I. Of Minerals.
CHAP. 1. Of Terra-Lemnia.
CHAP. 2. Of Bolarmoniack.
CHAP. 3. Of some other Earths less usual.
Of certain Fossiles extracted either out of Sea or Land, which are referred either to Metals, Stones or Earths: And first, CHAP. 4. Of Chrysocolle or Boras.
CHAP. 5. Of Vitriol, or Calchantum.
CHAP. 6. Of Alome.
CHAP. 7. Of Salt.
CHAP. 8. Of Bitumen.
CHAP. 9. Of Sulphur.
CHAP. 10. Of Amber-grise.
CHAP. 11. Of yellow Amber, or Electrum.
CHAP. 12. Of Coral.
CHAP. 13. Of Auripigmentum.
CHAP. 14. Of Cinnabaris, or Vermillion.
CHAP. 15. Of Quicksilver.
SECT. II. Of Medicinal and Precious Stones.
CHAP. 1. Of the Smaragde or Emerald.
CHAP. 2. Of the Saphyre.
CHAP. 3. Of Rubies.
CHAP. 4. Of Granates.
CHAP. 5. Of the Sardis-stone, or Carneol.
CHAP. 6. Of the Hyacinth.
CHAP. 7. Of the Topaz-stone.
CHAP. 8. Of the Azure-stone.
CHAP. 9. Of the Magnet, or Heraclean-stone.
CHAP. 10. Of some other Gemmes more seldome used in Medicine.
CHAP. 11. Of certain Medicinal, but not Precious-stones: and first of Marble.
CHAP. 12. Of Chrystal.
CHAP. 13. Of Gypsum, a kinde of Talkum or Lime.
CHAP. 14. Of Chalk.
CHAP. 15. Of stones found in Spunges.
CHAP. 6. Of Bricks.
SECT. III. Of Metals.
CHAP. 1. Of Gold.
CHAP. 2. Of Silver.
CHAP. 3. Of Tinne.
CHAP. 4. Of Lead.
CHAP. 5. Of Brass.
CHAP. 6. Of Verdegrease.
CHAP. 7. Of Iron.
CHAP. 8. Of the seventh Metal.
CHAP. 9. Of Ceruse.
CHAP. 10. Of Cadmia, both factitious and fossile.
CHAP. 11. Of Spodium.
CHAP. 12. Of Pompholix.
CHAP. 13. Of Litharge.
THE THIRD BOOK OF Medicinal Matter.
CHAP. 1. Of Man's Blood.
CHAP. 2. Of Mumy.
CHAP. 3. Of Goats Blood.
CHAP. 4. Of Hares Blood.
CHAP. 5. Of Fats; and first of Harts Marrow.
CHAP. 6. Of Goats Suet.
CHAP. 7. Of Swines Grease.
CHAP. 8. Of Bears Grease.
CHAP. 9. Of Goose Grease.
CHAP. 10. Of Ducks Grease.
CHAP. 11. Of Capons Grease.
CHAP. 12. Of Butter.
CHAP. 13. Of Foxes Lungs.
CHAP. 14. Of the Beaver's stones, called Castor-Cuds.
CHAP. 15. Of Animals Excrements; and first of Musk.
CHAP. 16. Of Civet.
CHAP. 17. Of Isinglass.
CHAP. 18. Of Woolls Grease.
CHAP. 19. Of Medicinal Bones; and first of a Hart's heart-bone.
CHAP. 20. Of Ivory.
CHAP. 21. Of the Unicorns-horn.
CHAP. 22. Of the Bezaar-stone.
CHAP. 23. Of Margarites and Unions.
CHAP. 24. De Umbilicis Marinis: Of the Sea-Navel.
CHAP. 25. Of the Dental.
CHAP. 26. Of the Antal.
CHAP. 27. Of Tortoises.
CHAP. 28. Of Frogs.
CHAP. 29. Of Crab-fishes.
CHAP. 30. Of Vipers.
CHAP. 31. Of Scinks.
CHAP. 32. Of Scorpions.
CHAP. 33. Of Worms.
CHAP. 34. Of Spanish-Flies, or Beetles.
CHAP. 35. Of Ants.
CHAP. 36. Of the Silk-worm.
title page
To his Honoured, Learned, and Vertuous FRIEND, WILLIAM WITHEINGS Esq.
The Apothecaries Shop.
CHAP. 1. Of the House and Shop of an Apothecary.
CHAP. 2. Of Instruments necessary for the Shop.
CHAP. 3. Of Morters and Pestels.
CHAP. 4. Of Spatulaes and Spoons.
CHAP. 5. Of their Caldrons, and other Metalline Vessels.
CHAP. 6. Of Torculars and Presses.
CHAP. 7. Of Sieves and Incernicles.
CHAP. 8. Of Colatories or Strainers.
CHAP. 9. Of Furnaces.
CHAP. 10. Of Alembicks and Cucurbites.
CHAP. 11. Of Tables and Counters necessary in Pharmacopolies.
CHAP. 12. Of little Chests, Boxes, and other officinary Vessels.
CHAP. 13. Of the Conservation of whole or parts of Simples in a Pharmacopoly.
CHAP. 14. Of Minerals and Metals to be kept in Pharmacopolies.
CHAP. 15. Of Animals, or parts thereof, which are to be kept in Pharmacopolies.
CHAP. 35. Of Compound Medicaments, to be kept in Pharmacopolies.
The Apothecaries Shop, OR, ANTIDOTARY.
CHAP. 1. Syrupus Violarum; or Syrupe of Violets.
CHAP. 2. Syrupus Tusilaginis; or, Syrupe of Coltsfoot.
CHAP. 3. Syrupus florum Persicorum; Or, Syrupe of the flowers of Peaches Tree.
CHAP. 4. Syrupus de Lupulo; Or, Syrupe of Hops.
CHAP. 5. Syrupus Rosarum Pallid: or, Syrupe of Damask Roses.
CHAP. 6. Syrupe of Hispidula, or Aelurope, vulgarly called Cats-foot.
CHAP. 7. Syrupus Papaveris simp. or, The Simple Syrupe of Poppy. Mes.
CHAP. 8. Syrupus Papaveris Erratici; or, Syrupe of Red-Poppy.
CHAP. 9. Syrupus Nympheae; or, Syrupe of Water-Lillies.
CHAP. 10. Syrupus Capil. vener. Com. or, Syrupe of common Maiden-hair.
CHAP. 11. Syrupus capel. Vener. Monspelie. or, Syrupe of Monspelian Maidens-hair.
CHAP. 12. Syrupus de quinta radicibus; or, Syrupe of the five opening roots.
CHAP. 13. Syrupus de Althea; or, Syrupe of Marshmallows. Des. Fer.
CHAP. 14. Syrupus de Cichor. comp. cum Rhaeo; or, Syrupe of Succory compounded with Rhabarb. Des. Nic. Florent.
CHAP. 15. Syrupus de Endivia simplex; or, the Simple Syrupe of Endive.
CHAP. 16. Syrupus de Fumar. simpl. or, The Simple Syrupe of Fumatory.
CHAP. 17. Syrupus de Fumaria major; or, The greater Syrupe of Fumatory. D. Mes.
CHAP. 4. Syrupus Buglossi; Or, Syrupe of Bugloss.
CHAP. 19. Syrupus de succo Acetosae; or, Syrupe of the Juyce of Sorrel. D. Mes.
CHAP. 20. Syrupus Acetatus simplex; or, The simple of Syrupe of Vinegar, or Oxysacharum. D. Mes.
CHAP. 21. Syrupus de Byzant. simp. & comp. or, The Syrupe of Dynari, or the Byzantian.
CHAP. 22. Syrupus de Moris comp. or, The compounded Syrupe of Mulberries.
CHAP. 23. Syrupus Ribes & Berberis; or, Syrupe of Red-Currans or Berberries.
CHAP. 24. Syr. de Agresta, seu de Omphacio; or, The Syrupe of sowre Grapes.
CHAP. 25. Syrupus Limonum & Granat. or, Syrupe of Lemmons and Pomegranates.
CHAP. 26. Syrupus Citoniorum simplex; or, The simple Syrupe of Quinces.
CHAP. 27. Syrupus de Pomis simplex; or, the simple Syrupe of Apples.
CHAP. 28. Syrupus Regis Saboris; or, King Sabor's syrupe. D.Mes.
CHAP. 29. Syrupus Myrtinus, comp. or, the compound Syrupe of Myrtle.
CHAP. 30. Syrupus Menthae simp. & comp. or, the simple and compound Syrupe of Mint. D.Mes.
SECT. II. Of Syrupes which may be made at any time.
CHAP. 1. Syr. Rosar. siccan. or, Syrupe of dry Roses. D. Fernel.
CHAP. 2. Syrupus Reg. sive Alexand. &c. or, The Princely or Alexan∣drian Syrupe, of old called, The Julep of Roses.
CHAP. 3. Syrupus de Absinthio; or, Syrupe of Wormwood. D. Mes.
CHAP. 4. Syrupus de Stoechade; or, Syrupe of Stoecados. D. Fernel.
CHAP. 5. Syrupus de Glycyrrhiza; or, Syrupe of Liquorice. D. Mes.
CHAP. 6. Syrupus Jujubinar. or, Syrupe of Jujubees. D.M.
CHAP. 7. Syrupus de Hyssopo; or, Syrupe of Hyssop. D. Mes.
CHAP. 8. Syrupus de Aretemisia; or, Syrupe of Mugwort. D. Fern.
CHAP. 9. Syrupus resumptivus; or, The resumptive Syrupe.
CHAP. 10. Syrupus exhilarans; or, The exhilarative Syrupe. D. Dom. Laurent.
SECT. III. Of Syrupes dulcorated with Honey.
CHAP. 1. Oxymel, seu Acetum mulsum, &c. Oxymel or sweet Vinegar: Secanjabin in Arabick.
CHAP. 2. Oxymel Stilliticum; or, Oxymel of Squills.
CHAP. 3. Oxymel Compositum; or, Compounded Oxymel.
CHAP. 4. Hydromel vinosum simplex; or, Simple vinous Hydromel.
SECT. IV. Of Succes dulcorated with Honey.
CHAP. 1. Mel Rosatum, Lat. Rhodomeli, Graec. Geleniabin, Arab. or, Honey of Roses.
CHAP. 2. Mel Violatum; or, Honey of Violets.
CHAP. 3. Mel Anthosatum; or, Honey of Rosemary.
CHAP. 4. Mel Mercuriale; or, Honey of Mercury.
CHAP. 5. Mel Passulatum; or, Honey of Raisins.
SECT. V. Of Rob or Sape, or Robub.
CHAP. 1. Rob, seu Sapa; or, Rob, or Sape.
CHAP. 2. Rob Ribes; or, Rob of Currans.
CHAP. 3. Rob Berberis; or, Rob of Berberries.
CHAP. 4. Rob de Cornis; or, Rob of the fruit of the Cornel-tree.
CHAP. 5. Rob Citoniorum; or, Rob of Quinces.
SECT. VI. Of Conserves.
CHAP. 1. Conserva Violarum; or, Conserve of Violets.
CHAP. 2. Conserva Rosarum; or, Conserve of Roses.
CHAP. 3. Conserva Buglossi; or, Conserve of Bugloss.
CHAP. 4. Conserva Borraginis; or, Conserve of Borrage.
CHAP. 5. Conserva Nenupharis; or, Conserve of Water-Lillies.
CHAP. 6. Conserva Anthos; or, Conserve of Rosemary-flowers.
CHAP. 7. Conserva Betonicae; or, Conserve of Betony.
CHAP. 8. Conserva Salviae, Melissae, Stoechados; or, Conserve of Sage, Balm, and Stoechados.
SECT. VII. Of Fruits and other parts of Plants Condited.
CHAP. 3. Cerasa condita; or, Condited Cherries.
CHAP. 2. Ribes & Berberis condita; or, Condited Ribes and Berberries.
CHAP. 3. Pyra condita; or, Condited Pears.
CHAP. 4. Nuces condita; or, Condited Nuts.
CHAP. 5. Pruna condita; or, Condited Plums.
CHAP. 6. Citonia condita; or, Condited Quinces.
The Conditure of Leaves.
CHAP. 7. Folia Adianti condita; or, The condite Leaves of Venus-hair.
CHAP. 8. Folia Tussilaginis condita; or, The condite Leaves of Collsfoot.
The Conditure of Stalks.
CHAP. 9. Caules Lactucae conditae; or, The condite Stalks of Lettices.
CHAP. 10. Caules Cynarae conditi; or, The condited Stalks of Artichocks.
Condited Roots.
CHAP. 11. Radix Poeoniae condita; or, The condited Root of Poeony.
CHAP. 12. Radices Eryngiorum conditae; or, The condited Roots of Sea-holly.
CHAP. 13. Radices Symphiti condita; or, The condite Roots of Comfrey.
CHAP. 14. Radices Enulae conditae; or, The condited roots of Enula-campane.
CHAP. 15. Radices Satyrii conditae; or, The condite roots of Satyrion.
SECT. VIII. Of Eclegms that must be preserved in Pharmacopolies.
CHAP. 1. Eclegma Scilliticum; or, Eclegm of Squills. D. Mes.
CHAP. 2. Eclegma de Caulibus; or, Eclegm of Colewort. D. Gord.
CHAP. 3. Eclegma de Pulmone Vulpis; or, Eclegm of Foxes Lungs. D. Mes.
CHAP. 4. Eclegma sanum & expertum; or, A sound and expe∣rienced Lohoch. D. Mes.
CHAP. 5. Eclegma de Pineis; or, Eclegm of Pine-kernels. D. Mes.
The Apothecaries Shop, OR, ANTIDOTARY.
CHAP. 1. Diacassia. D. N. Praepos.
CHAP. 2. Electuarium lenitivum; or, The lenitive Electuary.
CHAP. 3. Electuarium Catholicum; or, The Catholical Electuary.
CHAP. 4. Diaprunum, seu Diadamascenum simplex; or, Simple Dia∣prunum, or Diadamascenum. D.N.Myr.
CHAP. 5. Diaprunum compositum seu laxativum; or, The Compound or laxative Diaprunum. D.N.Myr.
CHAP. 6. Diaphoenicum, seu Confectio de Dactylis; or, Diaphoenicum, or Confection of Dates. D.Mes.
CHAP. 9. Electuarium de Psyllo; or, Electuary of Fleawort. D.M.
CHAP. 8. Benedicta laxativa; or, The blessed laxative. D.N. Salern.
CHAP. 9. Electuarium, seu confectio Hamech. Des. Fernel.
CHAP. 10. Tryphera solutiva.
CHAP. 11. Diabalzemer; seu Electuarium Sennatum.
CHAP. 12. Hydragogum Eximium.
SECT. II. Of Hierae.
CHAP. 1. Hiera Picra, seu Dialoe Galeni.
CHAP. 2. Hiera Picra with Agarick.
CHAP. 3. Hiera Pachii; or, Pacchius his Hiera. D. Scribon.
CHAP. 4. Hiera Diacolocynthidos magist. or, The Magisterial Hiera of Diacolocynthis.
SECT. III. Of solid Electuaries, and Purgative Trochisks.
CHAP. 1. Electuarium Diacarthami; or, The Electuary of Diacarthamum, or Diacnic. Des. Arnal. Villan.
CHAP. 2. Elect. de succo Rosar. or, An Electuary of the succe of Roses.
CHAP. 3. Electuarium de Citro solutivum.
CHAP. 4. Trochisci de Rhabarbaro; or, Trochisks of Rhabarb.
CHAP. 5. Trochisci de Agarico; or, Trochisks of Agarick. D.Gal.
CHAP. 6. Trochisci Alhandal; or, Trochisks of Coloquintida. D. Mes.
SECT. IV. Of Pills.
CHAP. 1. Pilulae stomachicae; Stomachical, or Pills before Meat. D.Mes.
CHAP. 2. Pilulae Ruffi; commonly called Pestilential.
CHAP. 3. Pills of Mastick.
CHAP. 4. Pilulae de tribus Solutivis; or, Pills of the three Solutives.
CHAP. 5. Pilulae Imperiales D. Fern. or, Fernelius his Imperial Catholical Pills.
CHAP. 6. Pilulae de Eupatorio majores; or, The greater Pills of Egrimony.
CHAP. 7. Pilulae sine quibus esse nolo; or, Pills without which I would not be. D. Nic. Praepos.
CHAP. 30. Pilulae Aureae; or, Golden Pills. D.N.Myr.
CHAP. 9. Pilulaede Agarico; or, Pills of Agarick. D. Avic.
CHAP. 10. Pilulae Cochiae, D. Rhasis.
CHAP. 11. Pilulae de Hermodactylis majore; or, The greater Pills of Hermodactyls. D. Mes.
CHAP. 12. Pilulae Agregativae, seu Polychrestae; Agregative, or Pills of much use. D. Mes.
CHAP. 13. Pilulae de Fumaria; or, Pills of Fumatory. D. Avic.
CHAP. 14. Pilulae de Lapide Lazuli; or, Pills of the Azure-stone. D.Mes.
CHAP. 15. Pilulae Asajeret. D. Avic.
CHAP. 16. Pilulae Alephanginae; or, Aromatical or sweet Pills.
CHAP. 17. Pilulae de Nitro; or, Pills of Nitre. D.Alex.Tral.
CHAP. 18. Piluae Mechoacanae.
CHAP. 19. Pilulae Foetidae. D. Mes.
CHAP. 20. Pilulae de Hydragyro; or, Pills of Quicksilver.
CHAP. 21. What Pills a Pharmacopoly may be without.
An APPENDIX. Of some Pills not Solutive.
CHAP. 22. Pilulae de Cynoglosso; or, Pills of Dogs-tongue.
CHAP. 23. Of Laudanum.
Of Bechicall Pills.
CHAP. 24. Pill. Bechicae Nigrae; or, black Bechical Pills. D.Mes.
CHAP. 25. Pil. Bechicaealbae; or, white Bechical Pills.
The Apothecaries Shop, OR, ANTIDOTARY.
CHAP. 1. Diamargaritum frigidum. D. Platearii.
CHAP. 2. Electuarium de Gemmis; or, The Electuary of Gemmes. D.Mes.
CHAP. 3. Diambra Dom. Mes.
CHAP. 4. Pilvis Diamoschi.
CHAP. 5. Pulvis Electuarii Triasantali; or, The species for the Electuary of the three Sanders.
CHAP. 6. Aromat. Rosatum; or, an Aromatical composition of Roses. D. Gabriel.
CHAP. 7. Diarrhodon Abbatis. D. N. Salern.
CHAP. 8. Pulvis laetificans; or, A laetificant Powder of an uncer∣tain Author.
CHAP. 9. Pulvis Dianthos. D.N. Myr.
CHAP. 10. Pulvis Dianisi; or, The compound Powder of Anise-seed.
CHAP. 11. Diacinnamomum; or, The compound Powder of Cinamon. D.Mes.
CHAP. 12. Lithontripticon; or, A Powder to break the Stone.
CHAP. 13. Pulvis Diacalaminthes; or, The compound Powder of Mint. D. N. Myr.
CHAP. 14. Pulvis contra Pestem, seu Bezoardicus; or, A Powder against the Plague, or Bezoar-Powder.
CHAP. 15. Pulvis Antilyssos, seu contra Rabiem; or, A Powder against the biting of a mad Dog. D. J. Pal.
CHAP. 16. Crocus Martis; or, Mars his Saffron.
THE SECOND PART. Of Powders necessary to be had in Shops.
CHAP. 17. Pulvis Diaireos simplex.
CHAP. 18. Pulvis Diatragacanthi frigidi; or, The Powder of cold Diatragacanthum. D. Myrep.
CHAP. 19. Pulvis Diapendit sine speciebus; or, The Powder of Penidees without species. D.N. Myreps.
CHAP. 20. Confectio de Rebecha.
CHAP. 21. Of Penidees.
SECT. II. Of liquid Antidotes.
CHAP. I. Confectio Alkermes; or, The Confection of Alkermes. D.M.
CHAP. 2. Confectio de Hyacintho; or, The confection of Hyacinth.
CHAP. 3. Rosata novella; or, A new invented Opiate of Roses. D. N. Myrep.
CHAP. 4. Confectio de Baccis Lauri; or, The confection of Bay-berries.
CHAP. 5. Antidotus Diasatyrion; or, An Antidote exciting Venery.
CHAP. 6. Antidotus Analeptica D.F. or, The roborative Antidote of D. Fern.
CHAP. 7. Antidotum Asyncritum; or, The incomparable Antidote of Actuar.
CHAP. 8. Philonium magnum seu Romanum; or, The great or Roman Philonium.
CHAP. 9. Opiata Solomonis; or, Solomon's Opiate. D. Joubert.
CHAP. 10. Electuarium de Ovo; or, The Electuary of an Egge.
CHAP. 12. Mithridatium Damocrat is; or, Damocrates his Mithri∣date, out of Galen.
CHAP. 12. Theriaca Androm. jurioris, ex Gal. &c. or, Andromachus junior his Theriack out of Galen, who calls it, commonly known now by the name of Venice-Treacle.
CHAP. 13. Opiata Neapolitana; or, The Neapolitan Opiate.
SECT. III. Of Alterative and Roborative Trochisks.
CHAP. 1. Trochisci de Vipera; or, Trochisks of Vipers.
CHAP. 2. Trochisci Hedychroi; or, Sweet-smelling Trochisks. D. Androm. out of Galen.
CHAP. 3. Trochisci Stillitici; or, Trochisks of Squills. D.Androm.
CHAP. 4. Trochisci Cypheos. D.Androm.
CHAP. 5. Trochisci Galliae Moschatae. D.Mes.
CHAP. 6. Trochisci Aliptae Moschatae. D.N.Sal.
CHAP. 7. Pastilli Nerae. D.N.
CHAP. 8. Trochisci de Caphura; or, Trochisks of Camphyr. D.Myr.
CHAP. 9. Trochisci Diarrhodon. D.Mes.
CHAP. 10. Trochisci de Carabe; or, Troches of Amber. D.Mes.
CHAP. 11. Trochisci de Antispodio; or, Trochisks of Antispodium. D.Mes.
CHAP. 12. Trochisci de Berberis; or, Trochisks of Berberries.
CHAP. 13. Trochisci Gordonii.
CHAP. 14. Trochisci de Capparibus; or, Troches of Capers.
CHAP. 15. Trochisci de Myrrha; or, Trochisks of Myrrhe. D.Rhas.
CHAP. 16. Trochisci Alexiterii; or, Alexiterial, or Trochisks against the Plague.
CHAP. 17. Trochisci Hysterici; or, Hysterical Troches.
CHAP. 18. Trochisci ad Gonorrhaeam; or, Trochisks for the flux of Sperm.
Of two sorts of Trochisks which are extrin∣secally adhibited.
CHAP. 19. Trochisci Narcotici; or, Narcotical Trochisks. D.Fern.
CHAP. 20. Trochisci Albi; or, White Trochisks. D.Rhas.
The Apothecaries Shop, OR, ANTIDOTARY.
CHAP. 1. Oleum Violatum; or, Oyl of Violets.
CHAP. 2. Oleum Keirinum; or, Oyl of Wall-flowers. D.Mes.
CHAP. 3. Oleum Irinum; or, Oyl of Orris.
CHAP. 4. Oleum Rosatum completum; or, complete Oyl of Roses. D.Mes.
CHAP. 5. Oleum Rosatum Omphacinum, vulgo dicitur incompletum; or, the Oyl of incomplete Roses.
CHAP. 6. Oleum Rosatum simplex, ac vulgare; or, simple and vulgar Oyl of Roses.
CHAP. 7. Oleum Liliorum simplex; or, Simple Oyl of Lillies. D.Mes.
CHAP. 8. Oleum Nenupharinum; or, Oyl of Water-Lillies.
CHAP. 9. Oleum de Mentha; or, Oyl of Mint.
CHAP. 10. Oleum de Absynthio; or, Oyl of Wormwood.
CHAP. 11. Oleum Anethinum & Chamaemelinum; or, Oyl of Dill and Chamomile.
CHAP. 12. Oleum Hypericonis simplex; or, The simple Oyl of S. Johns-wort.
CHAP. 13. Oleum de Pomis Mandragorae; or, Oyl of Mandrake-Apples.
CHAP. 14. Oleum Myrtinum; or, Oyl of Myrtles. D.Mes.
CHAP. 15. Oleum Cydoniorum; or, Oyl of Quinces. D. Mes.
CHAP. 16. Myrelaeum, seu Oleum Pigmentatum; or, Oyl of the Oak of Jerusalem.
SECT. II. Of such Oyls as may be confected at any time.
CHAP. 1. Oleum Mastichinum; or, Oyl of Mastick. D. Mes.
CHAP. 2. Oleum Nardinum simplex; or, Simple Oyl of Spikenard. D. Mes.
CHAP. 3. Oleum Croci; or, Oyl of Saffron. D. Mes.
CHAP. 4. Oleum de Capparibus; or, Oyl of Capers.
CHAP. 5. Oleum ex Euphorbio; or, Oyl of Euphorbium. D. Mes.
CHAP. 6. Oleum Moschellinum; or, A sweet smelling Oyl.
SECT. III. Of such Oyls as are confected of whole Ani∣mals, or of their parts.
CHAP. 1. Oleum Lumbricorum; or, Oyl of Earth-worms.
CHAP. 2. Oleum de Scorpionibus simp. or, Simple Oyl of Scorpions. D. Mes.
CHAP. 3. Oleum de Castorio; or, Oyl of Beavers stones.
CHAP. 4. Oleum Vulpinum; or, Oyl of Foxes.
CHAP. 5. Oleum Formicarum; or, Ants Oyl.
SECT. IV. Of Oyls educed by Expression.
CHAP. 1. Oleum Amygdalarum dulcium; or, The Oyl of sweet Almonds.
CHAP. 2. Oleum Amagdalarum amarum; or, The Oyl of bitter Almonds.
CHAP. 3. Oleum Nucum; or, Oyl of Nuts.
CHAP. 4. Some Oyls that are seldome made; and their faculties.
CHAP. 5. Oleum de nuce Moschata; or, The Oyl of Nutmeg.
CHAP. 6. Oleum Ovorum; or, Oyl of Egges.
CHAP. 7. Oleum Laurinum; or, Oyl of Bayes.
CHAP. 8. Oleum Balfami; or, The Oyl of Balm.
CHAP. 9. Liquid Amber.
CHAP. 10. Petreolaeum; or, Oyl of Peter.
SECT. V. Of Oyls extracted by Distillation: and first of such as are elicited by descent.
CHAP. I. Oleum Guaiaci; or, The Oyl of Guaiacum.
CHAP. 2. Oleum Tamarisci; or, Oyl of Tamarisks.
CHAP. 3. Oleum Juniperi; or, Oyl of Juniper.
CHAP. 4. Oleum Tartari; or, Oyl of Tartar.
CHAP. 5. Oleum Myrrhae; or, Oyl of Myrrhe.
CHAP. 6. Of Oyls extracted by ascent.
CHAP. 7. Oleum de Lateribus; or, Oyl of Bricks.
CHAP. 8. Oleum Vitrioli; or, Oyl of Vitriol.
CHAP. 9. Oleum Sulphuris; or, Oyl of Sulphur.
CHAP. 10. Oleum Mellis; or, Oyl of Honey.
CHAP. 11. Oleum Cerae; or, Oyl of Wax.
CHAP. 12. Oleum Terebinthinae; or, Oyl of Turpentine.
CHAP. 13. Oleum Caryophyllorum; or, Oyl of Cloves.
CHAP. 14. Oleum Anisi; or, Oyl of Anise-seed.
CHAP. 15. Oleum de Spica; or, Oyl of Spike.
CHAP. 16. Olea Metallorum; or, Oyls of Metals.
An Appendix to the Oyls. Of Balsams.
CHAP. 1. Unguentum Rosatum; or, The Unguent of Roses. D.Mes.
CHAP. 2. Unguentum Album Rhasis; or, Rhasis his white Unguent.
CHAP. 3. Unguentum Populeon; or, The Unguent of Poplar. D.N.Myr.
CHAP. 4. Ungaentum Natritum, seu crudum; or, The crude or Tria∣pharmacal Unguent of Lithargie. D.Mes.
CHAP. 5. Unguentum de Bolo; or, The Unguent of Bole.
CHAP. 9. Unguentum ad Pruritum; or, An Unguent for the Itch.
CHAP. 10. Unguentum Ophthalmicum; or, The Ophthalmical Unguent.
CHAP. 11. Unguentum de Minio; or, The Unguent of Red-Lead, or the red Camphyrated Unguent.
Of hot Unguents.
CHAP. 12. Unguentum Resumptivum; or, The Resumptive Unguent. D.Praep.
CHAP. 13. Unguentum de Althea; or, The Oyntment of Marshmallows. D. Myreps.
CHAP. 14. Tetrapharmacum; or, The lesser Basilicon. D.Mes.
CHAP. 15. Mundificatum expertum; or, The expert Mundificative.
CHAP. 16. Unguentum Aureum; or, The golden Unguent. D.Mes.
CHAP. 17. Unguentum Enulatum cum Mercurio; or, The Oyntment of Enula with Mercury.
CHAP. 18. Unguentum ad Vermes; or, An Unguent against Worms.
CHAP. 19. Unguentum ad Achoras, vulgo Tineam; or, An Oyntment against Moth. D. Gordion.
CHAP. 20. Unguentum Apostolorum; or, The Oyntment of the Apostles. D.Avic.
CHAP. 21. Unguentum Aegyptiacum; or, The Aegyptian Unguent.
CHAP. 22. Unguentum Agrippae. D. Myr.
CHAP. 23. Unguentum Aregon. D. Myreps.
CHAP. 26. Unguentum Spleniticum; or, An Oyntment for the Spleen.
CHAP. 27. Unguentum Neapolitanum; or, The Neapolitan Unguent.
SECT. II. Of Cerecloths.
CHAP. 1. Ceratum refrigerans Gal. or, The cooling Cerate of Galen.
CHAP. 2. Ceratum Santalinum; or, The Cerate of Sanders. D.Mes.
CHAP. 3. Ceratum Stomachicum; or, A Cerate for the Stomach taken out of Mes.
CHAP. 4. Ceratum Oesypatum, Gal. tributum, D.Mes.
CHAP. 1. Diachylon simplex. D.Mes.
CHAP. 2. Diachylon Magnum. D. Mes.
CHAP. 3. Emplastrum de Mucaginibus, seu Diachylon compositum; or, The Plaister of Musilidges, or Diachylon compound.
CHAP. 4. Emplastrum de Meliloto; or, Melilot Plaister. D.Mes.
CHAP. 8. Emplastrum de Baccis Lauri; or, The Plaister of Bayberries. D.Mes.
CHAP. 9. Emplastrum Tonsoris; or, The Barbers Plaister. D. Aetii.
CHAP. 10. Emplastrum Palmeum, seu Diachalciteos.
CHAP. 11. Emplastrum gratia Dei; or, A Plaister by the grace of God.
CHAP. 12. Emplastrum Divinum; or, The Divine Plaister.
CHAP. 13. Emplastrum de Cerusa; or, The Plaister of Ceruse.
CHAP. 14. Emplastrum pro Stomacho; or, A Plaister for the stomach.
CHAP. 15. Emplaistrum de Mastiche; or, The Plaister of Mastick.
CHAP. 16. Emplastrum pro Matrice; or, A Plaister for the Fits of the Mother. D. Praep.
CHAP. 17. Emplastrum Herniam; or, A Plaister against Rupture. D. N. Praep.
CHAP. 18. Emplastrum Catagmaticum; or, A Plaister for Fra∣cturated Bones.
CHAP. 19. Emplastrum Vigonium de Ranis; or, Vigo's Salve of Frogs.
CHAP. 20. Tela Galteri; commonly called Saradrap.
Of some Medicinal Waters made by Art.
Aqua Theriacalis; or, A Theriacal Water.
Aqua Theriacalis alia; or, Another Theriacal Water, more easie to make.
Aqua Cinamomi; or, Cinamon-Water.
Aqua vulgo Clareta dicitur; or, The Water commonly called, A Claret.
Claretc alia; or, Another Claret.
Clareta alia; or, Yet another Claret.
Clareta vulgaris; or The vulgar Claret.
Aqua contra Calculum; or, A Water against the Stone.
Aqua ad Gonorrheam; or, A Water for the flux of Sperm.
Of Topical Waters, or such as are exter∣nally adhibited.
Aqua Ophthalmica; or, A Water for the Eyes.
Aqua Communitatis; or, The Water of Community.
Aqua ad Epiphoram, & oculorum ruborem; or, A Water for the dropping and redness of the Eyes.
Aqua Calcis; or, Water of Lime.
Aqua Fortis.
De Aquis Comptoriis, seu Fucatoriis; or, Of Comptory or Ornatory Waters.
A Table of the Matters and Words of principal note, in this Work contained.