|Author:||Salmon, William, 1644-1713.|
|Title:||Doron medicum, or, A supplement to the new London dispensatory in III books : containing a supplement I. to the materia medica, II. to the internal compound medicaments, III. to the external compound medicaments : compleated with the art of compounding medicines ... / by William Salmon ...|
|Publication info:||Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan, Digital Library Production Service
2012 November (TCP phase 2)
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Doron medicum, or, A supplement to the new London dispensatory in III books : containing a supplement I. to the materia medica, II. to the internal compound medicaments, III. to the external compound medicaments : compleated with the art of compounding medicines ... / by William Salmon ...
Salmon, William, 1644-1713.
London: Printed for T. Dawks, T. Bassett, J. Wright and R. Chiswell, 1683.
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Reproduction of original in Harvard University Libraries.
Pharmacopoeias -- England -- Early works to 1800.
Errata sic Emendenda.
A Catalogue of Medicaments Sold by the Author: and the Page in Our Dispensatory or Doron where they are to be found, together with their certain Prizes by the Ounce.
The Medicinal CHARACTERS.
Doron Medicum. A SUPPLEMENT TO THE New London Dispensatory.
CHAP. I. Of Primary Alteratives.
CHAP. II. Of Secondary Alteratives.
CHAP. III. Of Purgatives.
Choler Purgers mild.
Holagogues or Panchy∣magogues.
Emeticks or Vomitories.
CHAP. IV. Of the Temperament of Medicines.
CHAP. V. The Temperaments limited.
CHAP. VI. Of the Appropriation of Medicines.
CHAP. VII. Of hot Medicaments appropriate.
CHAP. VIII. Of Cold Medicaments appropriate.
CHAP. IX. Of the Properties of Medicines.
CHAP. X. The Properties of altering Medicaments.
CHAP. XI. The Kinds of purging Medicines.
CHAP. XII. The Properties of purging Medicines.
CHAP. XIII. Of the Accidental Virtues of Medicaments.
CHAP. XIV. Of the Choice of Medicines.
CHAP. XV. Of the Forms of Internal artificial Medicines.
CHAP. XVI. Of the Forms of External artificial Medicines.
CHAP. XVII. Of the Ʋse and Application of Medicines.
CHAP. XVIII. Of the Doses of Medicines.
CHAP. XIX. Of Medicinal Requisites.
CHAP. XX. The Art of Compounding Medicines.
CHAP. XXI. Examples in Compounding Emeticks and Anti-emeticks.
Examples in Compounding Anti-emeticks.
CHAP. XXII. Examples in compoundin• Opiates, and Cor∣dials or Antidotes.
Examples in Compounding Opiates.
I. In Affects of the Head.
II. In Affections of the Heart.
III. In the Epilepsia, Vertigo, &c.
IV. In Vomiting, Hiccough, and debility of the Stomach.
V. In M•lancholly, Madness, Frenzy, &c.
VI. In all kinds of Fevers.
VII. In Diseases of the Breast, Coughs, Asthma's, Phthisicks, &c.
VIII. In stopping all Defluxions of Humors, and thin Catarrhs falling from the Head upon the Aspera Arteria, causing perpetual Coughings, and want of Sleep and Rest.
IX. In all Fluxes of the Bowels, as Diarhaea's, Dysen∣teria's, and Lienteria's.
X. In Bloody Excretions, Hemorrhages, Overflowings of the Terms, Hemorhoides, &c.
XI. In the Cholick and Illiack Passion, &c.
XII. In Pleuritick Pains, and Stitches of the Sides.
XIII. In Nephritick and Arthritick Pains, as of Stone and Gout.
XIV. In Watchings, Ʋnquietness annd Restlesness.
XV. In Hysterick Affections, or Diseases of the Womb.
XVI. In Pains of the Bladder or its Neck, with, or without Ʋlceration.
XVII. The Preparation of Guttae Vitae nostrae, Or, our Drops of Life, which is two-fold.
Examples in compounding Cordials and Antidotes.
I. Cardiacks which cheer the Heart by Accension, en∣kindling or heating the Blood.
II. Cordials or Cardiacks which allay the too great Ef∣fervescency or Accension of the Blood.
III. Cordials or Cardiacks, which open the too strict joint∣ing of the Blood, that thereby in its Fermentation, its Su∣perfluities may be the more easily separated and expelled; and these are for the most part Salines, either Volatile, or Alcalizate, or Acid, or Fixed, or Nitrous.
IV. Alexiterian Cardiacks, or Antidotes preservatory.
V. Alexiterian Cardiacks, Or Antidotes Curatory.
CHAP. XXIII. Examples in Compounding Catharticks and Sudori∣ficks, Diureticks and Ischureticks.
Examples in Compounding Catharticks.
I. Such as are Gentle.
II. Such as are moderate, or strong.
III. Catharticks which are stronger.
EXAMPLES in Compounding Sudorificks.
I. Such as are proper Anticatharticks.
II. Sudorificks or Hydroticks simple, consisting of the whole Concrete.
III. Sudorificks or Hydroticks, which have for their Basis the Integral parts of the Matter, in which a sharp Vo∣latile Salt is most potent.
IIII. Sudorificks or Hydroticks, which have for their Ba∣sis, a spirit.
V. Sudorificks or Hydroticks, whose Basis is a Sulphure∣ous Matter, which are commonly given in a pituitous and frigid Constitution, thereby rarifying the Blood.
VI. Sudorisicks or Hydroticks, whose Basis is an acid Salt, which are given when the Mass of blood is too much shut up or bound too fast by saline fixed Particles, combined with Sulphureous and •crrestrial, whereby its serosities are not easy to be sent away by Sweat, as in continual Fea∣vers, Scurvy, &c. where this Acid meeting with the said fixed Salt in the Body, dissolves the Combinations, and so unlocks the fermenting Blood, disposing it to an Ephidro∣sis or Sweating.
VII. Sudorificks or Hydroticks whose Basis is a fixt or Vo∣latile Salt, which may be given to such whose Blood abounds in a Sercus humor, degenerating into a Sowrness, as in a Dropsie, Cacochymia, and Convulsive affections: for, these Salts meeting with the acid, saline Particles of the humors, and combining with them, unlock the joynting together of the Blood, and by their Heterogenity agitate its Mass, whereby its Scrosities are the more easily sepa∣pated in Sweating.
VIII. Sudorificks or Hydroticks, whose Basis is a nitrous Salt, which may be given in the same Cases with the for∣mer, for that they destroy the Power of the acid Salt, and so dispose the Mass of Blood, that whilst it ferments, its serum and Excrements may be the more easily separated and sent away.
IX. The Composition of Lapis Bezoarticus noster, or, Our Bezoartick Stone, aforementioned, which is two-fold.
First, For the Ordinary sort of People.
Secondly, For the Gentry and Nobility, which for di∣stinction sake, We call, Bezoarticum Regale No∣strum, Our Royal Be∣zoartick.
Examples in Compounding Diureticks.
I. Diureticks whose Basis is an Alcalisate Salt.
II. Diureticks whose Basis is a Volatile Salt.
III. Diureticks whose Basis is a fixed Salt, or Lixivial.
IV. Diureticks whose Basis is an Acid Salt.
V. Diureticks whose Basis is a Nitrous Salt.
VI. Diureticks whose Basis is sulpherous or spirituous.
Examples in Compounding of Ischureticks.
I. Ischureticks which are said to thicken the Blood.
II. Ischureticks endued with an Alchalifate Salt.
III. Ischureticks endued with a fixed Salt.
IV. Ischureticks endued with a Volatile Salt.
V. Iscureticks endued with an Hypnotick Quality.
VI. An Ischuretick Amulet.
CHAP. XXIV. How to make the Strong-Waters which the Distil∣lers of London sell in their Shops.
APPENDIX. I. Concerning the Preparing of Artificial Tunbridge and Epsome Waters.
APPENDIX. II. Concerning Viper Wine and Hyppocras.
CHAP. XXV. Observations upon the Preparation of Chymical Mc∣dicaments.
I. Observations on Vegetables.
II. Observations on Animals.
III. Observations on Minerals.
CHAP. XXVI. Of the POWERS of Medicaments, chiefly from Paracelsus.
The special Extraction of POTESTATES out of all things whatsoever, according to Para∣celsus.
CHAP. XXVII. An Idea of the Process of the universal Medicine of Paracelsus.
APPENDIX. Concerning the Circulatum Majus, Circulatum Minus; the Mercury of Luna, the process of the Grand Elixir of Pa∣racelsus; and the Table of HERMES.
I. Of the Circulatum Majus Paracelsi.
II. Of the Circulatum Minus Paracelsi.
III. Of the Mercury of Luna.
IV. The precess of the Grand Elixir of Paracelsns.
V. Processus Elixiris Tutonicus.
VI. The Process of the great Elixir according to Divi Leschi, Genus Amo.
VII. The Process of the Elixir according to Pontanus.
VIII. The Smaragdine Table of Hermes, from whence all Alchymy did arise.
IX. The fixation of Sol and Mercury.
X. An Explication of the former Work by the Author.
CHAP. XXVIII. Of Medicinal Explications.
Doron Medicum, A SUPPLEMENT TO THE New London Dispensatory.
CHAP. I. Of WATERS Distilled.
CHAP. II. Of SPIRITS.
CHAP. III. Of OYLS Distilled.
CHAP. IV. Of BALSAMS Distilled.
CHAP. V. Of POWERS.
APPENDIX I. OF ESSENCES so called.
APPENDIX II. OF QƲINTESSENCES so called.
CHAP. VI. Of ELIXIRS.
CHAP. VII. Of TINCTƲRES.
CHAP. VIII. Of EXTRACTS.
CHAP. IX. Of MAGISTERYS.
CHAP. X. Of SALTS.
CHAP. XI. Of LIQUORS.
CHAP. XII. Of WINES.
CHAP. XIII. Of VINEGARS.
CAP. XIV. Of DECOCTIONS.
CHAP. XV. Of INFUSIONS.
CHAP. XVI. Of SYRUPS.
CHAP. XVII. Of QUIDDONIES.
CHAP. XVIII. Of LOHOCHS.
CHAP. XIX. Of PRESERVES.
CHAP. XX. Of SUGARS.
CHAP. XXI. Of POUDERS.
CHAP. XXII. Of ELECTUARIES.
CHAP. XXIII. Of PILLS.
CHAP. XXIV. Of TROCHES.
Doron Medicum. A SUPPLEMENT TO THE External Compound Medicaments. LIBER TERTIƲS.
CHAP. I. Of LOTIONS.
CHAP. II. Of OYLS.
CHAP. III. Of BALSAMS.
CHAP. IV. Of OYNTMENTS.
CHAP. V. Of CERATES.
CHAP. VI. Of EMPLASTERS.
APPENDIX. Amulets against the Plague.
CHAP. VII. Of CATAPLASMS.
CHAP. VIII. Of CLYSTERS.
thanks to God
An Account of the Authors Books.
All the aforegoing Books are already Printed and Published, these following are now preparing for the Press.