HYOSCYAMUS NIGER.

(Henbane.)

(The expressed juice of the fresh plant, Hyoscyamus niger, mixed with equal parts of alcohol.)

 

When dried the plant loses a great portion of its medicinal powers.

The following symptoms, which were produced by this drug on healthy persons, show the mental and emotional disorders and the derangement of the senses in which it is of use.

A dose containing a quadrillionth of a drop of the juice, or better, a small portion of such a drop is more than sufficient for all homoeopathic curative purpose when all other foreign irritants and drugs are kept away from the patient.

Frequent smelling at a saturated solution of camphor removes the troublesome effects of hyoscyamus when it has been given in too large a dose of in an unhomoeopathic case.

Although the symptoms of this plant recorded below are very numerous, they require to be added to in order to make them complete.

[HAHNEMANN was assisted in this proving by FLAMING, FRANZ, FR. HAHNEMANN, LANGHAMMER, STAPP, WISLICENUS.

Symptoms are taken from the following old-school authorities:

BARRERE, Observat. d Anatomie, 1753.

BARTON (same as SMITH ) .

BERNIGAU, in Hufel. Journ, v.

BLOM- C. M., in Kon. Vetensk. Acad. Handl. 1774, and in Bergius' Mat. Ned.

BORELLI, PET., Cent. iv.

CAGNION, in Desault s Journal de Ohirurgio, tom. i.

CAMERARIUS, in Acta Nat. Cur., Vol. i.

CLAUDER, G., in Misc. Nat Cur., Dec. i, Ann. 3.

COSTA, in Journ. de Medec , tom. xxv, Febr.

EEMS, VAN, in Praelect, Boerhavii de Morb. Nerv., ad tom. i.

FABER, J., in Schenck, lib. vii.

GARDANE, Gazette de Santa, 1773, 1774.

GESNER, J. A. PH., Samml. von Beobacht.. i,

GMELIN, J. F., Reise durch Sibirien, Gott., 1752. Vol. III.

GREDING, in Ludwigii Adverse Med. pr., i.

GRUNEWALD, M., in Miscel Nat Cur., Dec. iii, Ann. 9, 10, App.

HALLER, A. v., in Vicat's s Drat. &:d., i.

HAMBERGER, Diss. de OpiO.

HAMILTON, ARCH., in Neue Edinb.~ yersuehe., ii.

HEILBRONN. DAV., in Neues Journal der Ausland. Mod. Chir. Lit, d. Hufel. u. Harles, i 1804. HELMONT, J. B. VAN, Pus. duumv.

HUNERWOLF, J. A., in Misc. Nat. Cur., Dec. iii, Ann. 2.

JASKIEWITZ, J., Diss. Pharmaca regni veget., Vindob., 1775.

JOERDENS, in Hufel. Journal, iv.

KIERNANDER, Utkast til Medicinal Lagfar, 1776.

MATTHIOLUS, Comment in Diosc., lib. vi.

NAVIER, in Recueil period. d'Obs. de Med., tom. iv.

PLANCHON. in Journal de Medecine, tom. xix. Pyl'a Neues Magazine, ii, B. iii, St.

RUEF, DH, in Nova Acta Natur. Cur., t. iv.

SAUVAGES, Nosol., ii.

SCHULZE, S., in Misc. Nat. Cur., Dec. i, Ann. 4, 5.

SELIGER, Capes„ in Misc. Nat. Cur., Dec. ii, Ann. 1.

SERRE, J. LA, in Miss. Nat. Cur., Dec. ii, Ann. 5.

SLOANE, EL, in Philos. Transact., No. 457.

SMITH, in Med. Comment., Vol. ii. Dec, ii.

STEDMAN, J., in Philos. Transact., Vol. xi, vii.

STOERCK, Lib, de Stram., Hyos., Aeon., Vien., 1762.

TOZZETTI. TARG., Relaz. di alcuni viaggi, Vol. vi.

VICAT, Mat. Med, i.

WEDEL, G. W., in Misc. Nat. Cur., Dec. i, Ann. 3.

WENDT, in Hufel. Journ., v.

WEPFER, Hist. Cicut. squat., Bas. 1716.

In the Frag. de Vir. hyoscyamus has 335 symptoms ; in the 1st edit. 539, and in this 2nd edit. 582.]

HYOSCYAMUS.

Vertigo.

Vertigo. [ J. A. HUNERWOLF, (From cooked roots, eaten by several persons.) in Miscel. Nat. Cur.. Dec. iii, Ann.2, Obs. 92.-M. GRUNEWALD (Three observations :-1. Effects of exhalations from seeds. 2. Do. of a clyster containing 13., with turpentine and carminatives. 3. Do. of fomentations of it in the girls who had applied them.) (1), in Miscel. Nat. Cur., Dec. iii, Ann. 9, 10, app., p. 179 (A vertigo lasting 14 days from the exhalation of the seeds.) -C. M. BLOM,( From root eaten by an adult man.) in Kon. Vetensk. Acad. Handl.. 1774, p. 52.-NAVIER,( From herb eaten as salad by an adult.) in Recueil period d'Obs. de Med., tom. IV -PLANCHON,( From repeated doses given to an adult. ) in Journal de Medecine, tom. xix, p. 42.-H. SLOANE,( From seeds eaten by children.) in Philos. Transact., No. 429.-GREDING,( From gr. iij-xij daily given to patients. Those referred to pp. 73-78 were melancholico-maniacs, those of pp. 79-87 maniacs; of 89-99 epileptics, 103-107 epilepto-maniacs.) in Ludwigii Advers. Med., pr., i, pp. 86, 91.-WEPPER, (From cooked roots, eaten by several persons.) Hist. Cicutae squat., Bas., 1716, p. 230.-VICAT,( General statement.) Mat. Med., i, p. 185.-BERNIGAU,( From a cluster of H. in an adult man.) in Hufel. Journ., v, p. 905.]

Violent vertigo. [STEDMAN, ( From leaves boiled in broth, in several persons.) in Philos. Transact., Vol. xl, vii, p. 194.]

Vertigo with obscuration of vision .(From for grains of the resinous extract in a healthy man 24 years old.) [SMITH, (As in Hahnemann's note.) in med.comment., vol, ii, Dec. ii.]

Vertigo, with obscuration of vision.( From four grains of the resinous extract in a healthy man 24 years old)[SMITH,( As in Hahnemann's note.) in MedComment., vol.,ii, Dec. ii.)

5. Vertigo, as from intoxication (immediately). [Stf.]

Swaying about from one side to the other. [Stf.]

Staggering. [LA SERRE (From clyster of H. given for dysentery.), in Misc. Nat. Cur., Dec. ii, Ann. 5, Obs. 78-GRUNEWALD, 1. C.]

They staggered as if intoxicated.( Several children who had eaten the roots for carrots.) [CAGNION,( From root in children.) in Desault's Journal de Chirurgie, tom. i,p. 370.]

Intoxication. [SLOANE, 1. c.-J. F. GMELIN,( General statement.) Raise durch Sibirien, Gott,, 1752, vol.. iii, pp. 84, 85.( From Hyoscyamus physaloides.) ]

10. Unconsciousness : he is insensible to pinching and nipping, (From Ryoseyamus albus.) [ARCH. HAMILTON,( ii, 243, of original English edition, from which corrections have been made: From gr. xxv of seeds of H. albus in a young man.) in Neue Edinb. Versuch, ii, p. 275.]

Stupefaction.( In original, "stupor, as if drunk.") [STEDMAN. 1. c.]

Staring at objects devoid of thought, tendency to self-forgetfulness (aft1/2 h.). [Fz.]

He involuntarily remembers persons and events, which he had no wish to think about (aft1/2 h.). [Fz.]

Remembrance of long forgotten things.( Curative action (?) )

15. Weak memory.

Complete loss of memory.

Loss of memory. [J. JASKIEWITZ,( From seeds in an adult man. )Diss. Pharmaca Regni Vogel., Vindob.,1775, p. 53.]

Things he did not wish to remember come back into his thoughts, and he can with difficulty recall things he wishes to remember (aft. 3 h.). [Fz.]

Want of recollection: he remembers what he had thought and done the last few days only as if in a dream (aft. 24 h.). [Ws.]

20. Forgetfulness of all he had previously heard. [WENDT,( From- a clyster of H. in an adult man.-This symptom not found.) in Hufel. .journal, v, p. 390.]

Forgetfulness : he knows not whether he really said what he wished to say (aft. 1/4 h.). [Fz.]

He complains of heaviness of the head and violent headache.( This occurred 24 hours after the poisoning, with S. 467.) [HAMILTON, 1. C.]

Continued violent headache. [PLANCHON, 1. C.]

Heavy, dazed head. [COSTA ,( From seeds in an adult man. ) in journ. de Medec., tom. xxx, Febr.]

25. Heaviness in the head, [GREDING, 1. c.. p. 91.-VICAT, 1. c.MATTHIOLUS,( General statements.) Comment an Dios., lib. vi, p. 1064.]

Heaviness of the head with swollen eyelids. [GREDIND, 1. c., p. 89. ]

Dulness of the head, costiveness and pains in the loins. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 95.]

The thoughts sometimes refuse to come (the 2nd d.) [Stf. ]

His head is very much affected, like an absence of thoughts ; he is troubled about everything, and hence goes to sleep for some hours in the afternoon (without dreams), and though he often half awakes, he continues to steep on (aft. 9 h.). [ Ws.]

30. Confusion and dazed state of the head, such as occurs from excessive bodily weakness, especially in the morning.

Headache of several bouts' duration.( From the odour and exhalations of the plant.) [GARDANE,( From exhalations of H., in several persons.) Gazette de Santa,1773, 1774, p. 294.]

Headache. [STEDMAN, 1. C: GREDING, 1. C., pp. 73. 76. 86. SAUVAGES,(From root, in several persons.) a Nosol., ii, p. 242.]

(Fine shooting pain in the head.]

(Shooting tearing headache) (aft. 2 h.).

35. Obtuse headache in the base of the brain.

In the room he gets headache, after having felt.nothing of it in the open air (aft. 2 h.). [Fz.]

Obtuse pain in the forehead, especially in the membranes of the brain.

Aching stupefying pain in the brain, especially in the forehead, with needle-pricks, especially on the left side, recurring alternately (aft. 4 h.). [Lr.]

Aching stupefying pain, especially in the whole forehead, that at length changed into an intermittent tearing (aft. 101 h.). [Lr.]

40. Shooting in the head over the tight eye, on coughing.

By fits, sometimes constrictive, dazing headache on the top of the forehead and general discomfort, sometimes freedom from all sufferings and comfort with exalted imagination, the latter continuing much longer (aft. 1 h.). [Fz.]

(Tearing headache in the occiput.)

Headache as if the brain shook and, splashed when walking (aft. 5 h.).

An undulation in the brain as from violent beating of the arteries, with aching in the forehead ; worst after stooping (aft. 1/2 h.). [Ws.]

45. Headache with unnatural heat. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 82.]

Heat and formication in the head (aft. 24 h.).

Formication on the crown of the head (aft. 1 h.).

Gnawing aching in the integuments of the head, increased by moving them and touching them (aft. 15 h.). [Ws.]

A dull stiff pain in the nape. [Stf.]

50. Headache alternating with pain in the nape. (GREDING, 1.c., p. 77.]

On turning the head an aching in the crown and drawing in the nape (aft. 3 h.). [Fz.]

Dazed state, dulness of senses. [GARDANE.1 c.]

Dimness of vision. [HUNERWOLF, 1. c.]

Dimness of vision ; objects appear indistinct ; he is more shortsighted and must hold the book nearer when reading (aft. 1 h.). [Ws.]

55. Contracted pupils.

Very dilated pupils (aft1/2 h.). [Fz.]

Sensation before the right eye as if a veil were drawn before it (aft. 3 h.).

Dim vision, as if a veil were before the eyes. [BERNIGAU, 1. c.]

Glittering before the eyes ; dark points played rapidly , hither and thither (aft. 1 h.). [ Ws.]

60. Diminution of the vision. [BLOM, 1. c.]

When consciousness returned the eyes were dim and without luster, and the brain was dazed.( On the following morning. ) [HAMILTON, 1. c.]

Darkening of the vision. [GRUNEWALD,_ JASKIEWITZ,_SLOANE,_WEPPER. 1. C.]

Weakness of vision. [STOERCK,( Observations on patients. )Lib. de Stram., Hyose Acon., Vien,, 1762, pp. 36, 39, 47, 55.]

Transient amaurosis. [SAUVAGES, 1, c.]

65. Blind and senseless he wanders about the town. [HUNERWOLF, 1, c.]

Myopia : he could scarcely recognize objects at three paces distance. [BERNIGAU, 1. C.]

Longsightedness combined with great clearness of vision, with dilated pupils ; the longsightedness lasted several days and then declined gradually(In a very myopic person, as curative reaction of the body .)(aft. 3 h.). [Lr.]

Myopia lasting four days. [COSTA, 1, c.]

Chronic presbyopia.( In the original, "sight for a long time not so acute:" ) [WEPFER, 1. c.]

70. Deception of sight : nine persons after partaking of the root of henbane saw all objects of a scarlet colour. [DAV. HEILBRONN,( Not accessible ) ,in Neues Journ. d. Ausland. Med. Chir. Lit. v. Hufel, v. Harles, i, 1804, p. 199.]

Deception of sight : objects appear fiery red. [WENDT, 1, C.]

Deception of sight : everything appears made of gold. [S. SCHULZE,( From cooked roots, in several persona .) in Misc. Nat. Cur. Dec. i, Ann. 4, 5,Obs. 124. ]

Deception of sight: small things appear very large to him. [GRUNEWALD.( He takes a lark for a goose. ) GMELIN,( He takes a straw for a beam, and a drop of water for a pond )_WENDT,( The letters appear to him unusually large. ) 1. C]

False sight : the flame of one candle appears smaller, of the other large, although both flames ate the same size (aft. 10 h.).

75. False sight : when reading the letters appear to move, and look like ants running about. [WEPFER, 1. c.]

False sight: when sewing he stuck the needle into a wrong place. [WEPFER, 1. C.]

Stating, distorted eyes. [El CAMERARIUS,( From root, in children.) in Acta Nat. Cur., vol.. i, Obs. 12.]

Staring look. [LA SERRE, 1. c.]

With a fixed look he stares at those about him. [HUNERWOLF, 1. c.]

80. Intoxicated appearance, for a long time. [CAGNION, 1, C.]

Twitching in the eye (aft. 8 h.).

Distorted eyes. [HUNERWOLF. 1. c.]

Open eyes turned towards different sides.[HAMILTON, 1. c.]

Convulsively moved, projecting eyes. [PLANGHON, 1. c.]

85. Sparkling eyes.( Stedman says "fiery-looking," Blom "glittering:" ) [STEDMAN, 1, c._BLOM.( Same case as Blom's in S. 2 ) in Bergius Mat. Med p. 128.]

Red, sparkling eyes. [COSTA, 1. c.]

Inflammation of the eyes.( In the original, "the eyes appeared inflamed.") [NAVIER, 1, c,]

Itching tearing in both canthi, worst in the outer canthus, going off by rubbing (aft. 8 h.). [Ws.]

Gnawing aching in the superior orbital border, which goes off on touching the spot (aft1/4 h.). [Fz.]

90. Aching in the eyes, as if sand had got into them (aft. 12 h.). [Lr.]

The eyelids are as if swollen, the whites of the eyes here and there reddish ; the eyes look as if he had been crying. [Stf. ]

Inability to open the eyelids. [WEPFER, 1. c.]

Heat in the face, particularly in the lobes of the ears, with somewhat increased redness of the face and very dilated pupils. [Stf.]

In the warm room burning heat in the face. [Stf.]

95. Distorted features, bluish, earthy complexion, with open mouth. [CAMERARIUS. 1. C.]

Bluish(In the original, "livid") complexion (aft. 2 h.). [COSTA, 1. c.]

Cold pale face(Before death ) [HAMBERGER,( From root, in a boy of three.) Diss, de Opio, (In the original, "his distorted face becomes blue with a lurid and livid

pallor.") 18.]

Paleness of face. [SMITH, 1. c.]

Frequent change of complexion. [STEDMAN, 1. c.]

100. Heat and redness in the face.

Red, swollen face. [blom, in Bergius, 1. c.]

Brownish lids, swollen face. [BERNlGAU, 1. c.]

Twitching in the cheeks.

Small pox-like pustules, chiefly on the right side of the chin. [Fr. H_n ]

105. Painful heat-papules on the lip.

Thick eruption of pustules full of yellow pus breaks out on the cheeks and skin, whereupon the nose becomes ulcerated, [GREDING, 1. c., p. 82.]

Sharp stitches into the ears ; aching in the temples ; confusion of the head (aft. 1 h.). [Ws.]

Towards evening a quick (indescribable) pain in the right ear. [Stf.]

Tearing in the whole of the ear cartilage, increased by pressing on it (aft. 15 h.). [ Ws.]

110. (Noises in the ears, like bells) (aft. 1 h.).

When hawking he feels as if something fell before the ears. [Fz.]

Sudden twitching inside the root of the nose downwards (aft. 1 h.). [Ws.]

Heat, also perceptible externally, in the lower part of the nose, internally and externally (aft. 1 h.). [ Ws.]

Dryness in the nose.

115. Pressive squeezing on the root of the nose and the zygomatic processes (aft. 1 h ). [Ws.]

Epistaxis.

Epistaxis. [GARDANE, 1. c.]

Distorted neck.( In recurring attacks ) (PLANCHON, 1. c.]

Closure of the jaws with perfect consciousness (aft. 24 h.). [Fg.]

120. On the left side of the neck a swelling that goes on to suppuration.( The abscess was in the parotid gland. It never closed, and the patient died with pulmonary disease .)[GREDING, 1. C.]

Stiffness of the muscles of the nape ; on bending the head forwards they feel stretched, as if too short, for some hours (aft. 1 h.). [Ws.]

Clean, parched tongue. [COSTA, 1. c.]

Burning and dryness of the tongue and lips, which look like burnt leather. [WEPFER, 1. c.]

On the middle of the tongue, a feeling of numbness as if it had been burnt with hot food, very much increased when speaking and drawing in the breath. [ Stf. ]

125. Dumbness. [TARG. TOZZETTI,( From root, in an adult.) Relaz. di alcuni viaggi, vol.. vi, p.279.-JASKIUWITZ,-SAUVAGES, 1. c.]

He does not answer. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 77.]

Impeded speech. [BERNIGAU, 1. c.]

Unconscious ; she lost the power of speech. [HUNERWOLF, 1. c.]

Toothache ; the gums on the left side seem to be swollen, and the teeth of the upper jaw are affected with dull pain. [Stf]

130. Behind the rows of teeth, between the cheek and gums, pain. of the soft parts, as if they were gathering (in the evening during the febrile heat). [Fz.]

A painful drawing in a single tooth, now here, now there, just as if a tooth were about to become decayed. [Stf.]

Impediment to chewing. [HAMBERGER, 1. c.]

Toothache. [GREDING, 1. c., pp. 80, 106.]

Toothache during the perspiration,(Nine days after leaving off the medicine.) [GREDING, 1. c , p. 109.]

135. Toothache, especially when chewing, as if the teeth would fall out.

Toothache : tearing in the gums, especially on the access of cold air.

Tearing toothache, in the morning, with a rush of blood to the head, as if an attack of - were coming on.

Aching jerking pain in a hollow tooth which extends over the temple ; on biting on the tooth it seems to be too long and loose (not increased by drawing in air) (aft. 4 h.). [Ws.]

Shaking of the teeth with vibration and tingling in them.

140. Impediments (In the original ,"impossibility.") to deglutition. [HAMBERGER, 1. c.]

He feels something wrong in the throat ; he points with his finger into it, just as if something were sticking in it. [HAMBERGER, 1. c.]

Frequent expectoration of mucus from the throat by hawking (aft. 1/4 h.). [Lr.]

Burning heat in the larynx. [VICAT. 1. C.]

Dryness causing fine shooting in the larynx (aft. 1 h.). [Fz.]

145. Parched throat (fauces horridae). [WEPFER, 1. c.]

Great dryness in the throat and thirst. [Fz.]

Rough and scrapy in the throat and on the tongue, with very moist mouth. [Stf.]

A scraping, tiresome feeling in the throat and palate, as from speaking too much. [Stf.]

Dryness in the throat. [BERNIGAU, 1. c.]

150. Thirst and dryness in the throat. [CAGNION, 1. c.]

Thirst from the shooting dryness in the throat (aft. 2.5h.). [Fz.]

A smarting sensation in the back of the throat.

The throat is so contracted("Uneasy,"in the original.). and dry, that a mouthful of tea almost chokes him. (When we take together symptoms 140 to 146, 149 to 151 and 153, 155, to 162, 164, 165, 166, with the mental and emotional symptoms 513, 515, 520, 547 to 651, 569, 565 to 572, 575, 580, the convulsions 441, 475 480, and some others 101, 102. 427 to 429, we have a tolerably accurate picture of the ordinary hydrophobia caused by the bite of a mad dog, which therefore will and must be not unfrequently curable by henbane. The true histories of this frightful disease show us several varieties of this malady in human beings, for each of which there will be a perfectly suitable remedy, among which henbane is one of the best. For the other cases either stramonium or belladonna is the suitable homoeopathic remedy, according to the character of the totality of the symptoms.) [HAMILTON, 1. c.]

In the throat a pressure as from a turn-out when swallowing and at other times. [Stf.]

155. The throat feels constricted, which impeded deglutition. [BERNIGAU,1. c.]

Constriction of the throat. [SAUVAGES,-HUNERWOLF. 1. c.]

Inability to swallow. [TOZZETTI, 1. c.]

Inability to swallow, the fluids introduced into the mouth were twice spat out. [HAMILTON, 1. c.]

Hydrophobia. [BARRERE,( Not accessible.) Observat d'Anatomie, 1753.]

160. Intolerable thirst. [BLOM , 1. c.]

Unquenchable thirst.( Original has imply "great thirst.") [SLOANE, 1. c.]

Horror of drinks. [COSTA, 1. C.]

After great thirst, profuse sweat. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 78.]

After drinking tea he soon fell into convulsions, he did not know those about him. [HAMILTON, 1. c.]

165. He wishes to drink, but cannot swallow. [HAMBERGER, 1. c.]

Frequent spitting of saliva. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 87.]

Great collection of saliva. [Stf.]

Ptyalism.

Ptyalism.( In original, "slavering:") [STEDMAN, 1. C.]

170. The saliva tastes salt.

Collection of saliva of a salt taste. [Stf.]

Bloody saliva in the mouth, with bloody, sweetish taste (after some h.). [Stf.]

Loss of appetite with proper taste.

Loss of appetite. [PLANCHON, 1. c.]

175. Appetite and strength diminish from day to day. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 102.]

Loss of smell and taste.

Belladonna has already effected some perfect cures, and would have done this more frequently, had not either other interposing remedies been administered at the same time, or, and especially, had it not been given in such enormous doses that the patients were sometimes killed by the remedy. Large doses of drugs, homoeopathically suitable, are much more certainly injurious than such as are given without any similar (homoeopathic) relation to the disease, or such as have an opposite (antipathic) relation to the case, that is to say, are quite unsuitable (allopathic). In the homeopathic employment of medicines, where the totality of the morbid symptoms has a great, similarity to the action of a drug, it is really criminal not to give quite small doses, indeed as small as possible. In such cases doses of the size prescribe in the routine practice become real poisons and murderous agents. Convinced by a thousand-fold experience, I assert this of the homoeopathic employment of medicines universally and invariably, particularly when the disease is acute ; and this is especially true of the employment of belladonna, stramonium, and hyoscyamus in hydrophobia. So let it not be said, "One of these three medicines was given in the strongest doses, and not too seldom, but every two or three hours, and yet the patient died that was precisely the reason." I reply with firm conviction, "that was precisely the reason Why the patient died, and you killed him. Had you let him take the smallest portion of a drop of the quintillitio-fold or decillion-fold attenuation of the nice or one of these plants for a dose (in rare cases repeating the dose after three or four days) then the patient Would have been easily and certainly saved."

Bitterness in the mouth, in the morning : but food did not taste bitter (aft. 24 h.). [Fg.]

Bitterness in the mouth and bitter eructation. [GREDING, 1, c., p. 95. ]

A kind of scurvy in the mouth.

180. Frequent tasteless eructation. [Stf.]

Frequent empty eructation (aft. 1.5 h.). [Lr.]

Balked inclination to eructate; half-suppressed, imperfect eructation. for 10 hours. [Fz.]

From external pressure on the acrobiculus cordis he has nausea, which then continue per se, but goes off on stooping (aft. 1/2 h.). [Fz.]

Nausea.

185. Nausea. [HUNERWOLF, 1. C.-GEEDING, 1. c., p. 78.]

Nausea and vertigo. [GREDING, 1, c., p. 80.]

Nausea, vomiting, [BARTON, 1. c.]

Nausea, inclination to vomit. [Stf.]

Inclination to vomit.

190. Vomiting. [HUNERWOLF,-GRUNEWALD,-GARDANE, 1, c.--GREDING,1. c., pp. 75, 76.]

Frequent vomiting. [GRUNEWALD, 1, c. (I).]

Frequent vomiting of white but very viscid mucus. [GREDING,1. c.; p. 87.]

Watery vomiting with vertigo. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 94.]

For some days he could only with difficulty keep down the food without vomiting. [BARTON, 1. c.]

195. After vomiting green bile and profuse perspiration, his mind became tranquil.( After rage.)-(GREDING, 1. c., p. 80.]

Frequent hiccup (aft. 1.1/4 h. and later). [Lr.]

Hiccup with spasms and tumbling in the abdomen. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 94]

Severe hiccup on two successive midnight, with involuntary micturition and foam before the mouth. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 104.]

The most violent hiccup with costiveness. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 95.]

200. At night extremely violent hiccup with diarrhoea. [GREDING, 1, c., p. 94.]

After dinner, extremely violent, long-continued hiccup. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 89.]

After a meal, headache, aching in the temples and painfulness of the whole external head (aft. 4.5 .). [Fz.]

Immediately after a meal, as if drunk. [Fg.]

Most of the sufferings and the most severe of them occur after eating. [Fz.]

205. Soon after dinner there occurs great anxiety, as if some sad event was about to take place (aft. 6 h.). [ Fz. ]

After a meal, frequent and continued erections of the penis (aft.5h.).[Fz.]

The region of the scrobiculus cordis is sensitive and painful when touched.

Frequent attacks of pressure in the scrobiculus cordis which cause dyspnoea.

Tightness about the scrobiculus cordis.[CAMERARIUS, 1. C.]

210. Weakness of the stomach.(The day after.) [STEDMAN, I. C.]

Pain in the stomach. [GREDING. 1. c., p. 87.]

After eating, quick pressure on the scrobiculus cordis in the sternum (aft. 1/4 h.). [Fz.]

Stomach-ache. (The day after. Literally."weight at the stomach.") [STEDMAN, 1. C.]

Burning in the stomach. [BLOM, 1. c. ]

215. Inflammation of the stomach. [BARRERE. 1. c.]

Fulness in the gastric region, with a tiresome feeling of tension of the abdomen, in the evening. [Stf ]

Cutting pains ,in the abdomen.

Bellyache.("Gripes,"in Hamilton.) (STEDMAN,-WEPFER,-HAMILTON, 1. c.-GREDING, 1. c., p. 105.]

Single stitches in the hepatic region (aft1/2 h.).

220. An aching in the umbilical region.

A shooting in the umbilical region when drawing a breath (aft. 5 h.).

Colicky pains. [STOERCK 1. C.]

Shooting pain below the navel when walking. [Fr. H-n.]

Drawing pain in the bowels (aft. 9 h.). [Fg.]

225. Pinching drawing in the abdomen, with discharge of much flatus (aft. 3 h.). [Fz. ]

Pinching in the abdomen (aft. 26 h.). [Fg.]

He cries out about pains in the abdomen, which seem like to burst the abdomen open, and he digs his fists into his sides. [WEPFER.1. c.]

In the morning, on rising from bed, horrible flatulent colic, a pinching down-pressing, like a weight, in the hypogastrium, with inclination to vomit, and pain in the back as if it were bruised, without any flatus passing, when moving and when at rest (aft. 24 h.).

Aching flatulent colic in the epigastrium, his abdomen is distended, in the evening after lying down. [Fg.]

230. Cutting, deep in the abdomen.

Short attacks of cutting on a small spot deep in the hypogastrium, under the os pubis (aft. 6 h.).

Painful sensitiveness of the abdominal integuments.

Spasmodic contraction in the abdominal muscles, as if something alive were inside(From the emanations of the plant.) (aft. 3 h.).

Pain of the abdomen (abdominal muscles), as if he had overexerted and strained himself, in the morning immediately after waking.

235. Pains of the abdominal muscles as though he had fallen on them (when sitting) (aft. 2 h.). [Fr. H-n.]

Uncommonly great development of flatulence after a very moderate supper ; and frequent, but difficult, discharge of flatus (aft. 14 h.).

Flatulent distension of the abdomen, which is painful to the touch. [COSTA, 1. c.]

Feeling of hardness of the abdomen.

Rumbling in the abdomen,( In original, "hypogastrium.") also during the diarrhoea. [GREDING, 1 c., p. 81. ]

240. Rumbling in the abdomen, with violent diarrhoea. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 98.]

Frequent urging to stool. ( The calls to stool and the frequent evacuations of henbane are alternating actions with the delayed stool and the absence of call thereto ; but the former appear to be the principal primary action. There seems, indeed, to be a twofold alternating action : much urging with rare evacuation, S. 242-244, 261, and more frequent evacuation with rarer calls, with little or no evacuation, S. 263, 264 also with more frequent evacuation, S. 248 ; but the frequent urging with the scanty and rare evacuations is the principal alternating action.)

Urging to stool (aft. 1 h.). [Fz. ]

Urging to stool with feeling in the rectum as if diarrhoea would ensue (aft. 3/4 h.). [Fz.]

Urging in the rectum as if he must go to stool (aft. 1/4 h.). [Fz.]

245. Stool the first day three hours later than usual, the second day four hours earlier. [Fg.]

He must often go to stool ; but the stools are natural.

Frequent stools.[GRUNEWALD, 1. C. (I).-GREDING1. C.. p. 74.]

The stool passes unconsciously in bed (aft. 2 h.).

Diarrhoea, [HONERWOLF,-BLOM, 1. C.-GREDING,1. C., p. 80.]

250. A single pappy stool, five hours before the usual time (aft. 1.1/4 h.). [Fz.]

Evacuation of a large pappy stool, with scanty flow of urine (aft. 3/4 h.). [Lr.]

Soft stool in small thin pieces. [Stf.]

Diarrhoea, day and night. [Fr. H-n.]

Moderate diarrhoea. [BARTON, 1. c.-GREDING, 1. c., p. 76.]

255. Slimy diarrhoea. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 84.]

Slimy debilitating diarrhoea.( During resolution of pulmonary consumption : stools compared to sputa, which they possibly were.) [STORECK, 1.c ]

Watery diarrhoea. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 94.]

Frequent discharge of thread-worms. [GREDING. 1. c., p. 97.]

Costiveness, hard stool covered with mucus, and during its evacuation pain in the anus, for five successive days. [Fr. H-n.]

260. One very firm stool, some hours after the usual time (aft. 6 h.). (Fz.]

Constipation for four days, and frequent pressure in the umbilical region, as from fulness of the abdomen, during which he ha;, often call to afoot, without tenesmus in the rectum and anus.

The bowels are confined and the discharge of urine stopped, with pressing to urinate.

Constipation.( Merely a statement that no stool had passed from the ingestion of the POISON AT 4.30 p m. till night. )[HAMILTON, 1. c.]

Sluggish action of the bowels. [STOERCK, 1. c.]

265. Haemorrhoidal discharge for eight days. [ J. A. PH. GESNER,( Observation made after removal of a colic by H..) Samml. von Beobacht., i, p. 165.]

Yellow urine, clouded at the time of discharge, afterwards with whitish-grey sediment. [Fg.]

(The first two days, frequent ursine with scanty discharge of urine; the third and following days, copious flow of urine.) [Lr.]

Copious flow of urine. [GREDING. 1. c., pp 74, 76, 80.]

Very frequent urination, with rumbling in the abdomen. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 83.]

270. Frequent discharge of urine as clear as water ; he must pass urine several times at night, contrary to custom. [Stf.]

Copious discharge of urine, sleep, transpiration, diarrhoea, followed by cheerfulness of mind.( Curative effect.) [GREDING, 1, c., p. 81.]

Diuresis. [STEDMAN, 1. C.]

Dysuria. [SAUVAGES, 1. C]

Difficult micturition, performed not without pressing. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 79.]

275. Suppressed discharge of urine with vesicle tenesmus.( The excitation of the bladder to urinate and its loss of irritability-the scanty flow of urine and the copious diuresis are in henbane alternating actions, so that much urging to urinate with scanty, and copious flow of urine-as also inactivity of the bladder with scanty and very copious secretion of urine may be present at the same time ; but much urging to urinate with scanty flow of urine seems to be the principa ,more frequent primary action.)

Retention of urine. [COSTA, 1. c.]

Paralysis of the bladder.

Feeling of excoriation and burning at the entrance of the vagina (aft. 1 h.).

Profuse discharge of menses.( The haemorrhages of henbane seem all to be primary actions. hence its utility in metrorrhagia when the other symptoms of the disease correspond in similarity to those of henbane.[GREDING, 1. c., p. 81.]

280. Profuse discharge of menses, with delirious chattering.[GREDING, 1. c., P. 81.]

Catamenia delayed some days.

Suppressed catamenia.

Retardation of the menstrual period. [GREDING, in several places.]

Before the occurrence of the menses, labour-like pains, as in child birth, in the womb, with drawing in the loins and sacrum.

285. The catamenia appear on the fourteenth day.

Hands and feet tremble violently, almost convulsively, and she is as if maniacal during the catamenial period. [GREDING. l.c., p. 83.]

Diuresis during the catamenia. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 83.]

Diuresis and perspiration during the catamenia. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 84.]

Perspiration during the catamenia [GREDING, 1, c., p. 86.]

290. Before the appearance of the catamenia hysterical pains. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 106.]

Almost incessant loud laughter before the appearance of the catamenia. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 106.]

The catamenia came on with profuse perspiration, headache and nausea. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 98.]

Excitation of the sexual organs and erection of the penis, without excitement of the imagination (aft. 1/2 h.). [Fz.]

Sexual desire.(See 293.)

295. Impotence in the male.( For two months.)[DE RUEF,( Effect of inhaling vapour for toothache.) in Nova Acta Natur. Cur., t. iv,obs.59.]

Foetid breath and exhalation from the mouth, which he himself perceives, on rising in the morning (aft. 24 h.). [Fg.]

Frequent sneezing, without coryza (aft. 1.1/2 h.). [Lr.]

Sensation as if something were sticking in the wind-pipe and could not be dislodged by coughing.

Much mucus in the trachea and larynx, which makes the voice and speech not clear (aft. 1/2 h.). [Fz.l

300. Tightness of the chest. [ HUNERWOLF, 1. c.]

A squeezing in the upper part of the chest, tiresome and yet not painful, not increased either by walking or by speaking (aft. 6 h.). [Stf.]

Dyspnoea. [HUNERWOLF, 1. c.-GREDIN, 1. c., p. 90.]

Difficult breathing, with occasional rattling. [CAMERARIUS, 1 c.]

A tight feeling across the chest as from too great exertion by speaking of running. [Stf.]

305. Oppression of the chest, like shortness of breath, and at the same time strong cardiac impulse (aft. 3 h.). [Ws.]

During an oppressive aching in the chest, at the same time internal shooting, worst during inspiration (aft. 3/4 h.). [Fz.]

Aching inferiorly in the right side of the chest, which when going upstairs is accompanied by great anxiety and dyspnoea (aft. 6 h.). [Fz.]

Pressure on the right side of the chest, near the ensiform cartilage and the last true rib, with great anxiety and oppression of the breath. (aft. 6/5 h.). [Fz.]

Hard pressure with stitches on the chest (aft. 3 h.). [Fz.]

310. (A burning pain in the left side, in the evening.)

Shooting in the side of the chest. [STEDMAN, 1, c.]

Shooting in the tight side. [Fr. H-n.]

A dry tickling short cough, which seems to come from the trachea. [Stf.]

Short dry cough.

315. Dry, spasmodic, continued cough. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 96. ]

At night, dry cough.

Nocturnal cough.

He coughs often at night, and wakes up every time and then goes to sleep again (aft. 30 h.).

Whilst lying almost incessant cough, which goes off on sitting up.

320. Greenish expectoration with the cough.

Cough, which is worst at night.( After a cold) [GREDING, 1. c., p. 109. ]

Shooting in the scapulae.

(A warm feeling in the back, immediately.) [Stf.]

(Tearing pain in the back.)

325. Tension of the pectoral and dorsal muscles at the shoulder-joint, especially when raising up the arm, as if they were too short (aft. 6 h.). [ Ws.]

Backache. .[GREDING, 1. c., p. 99.]

Fixed pains in the loins.

Repeated pains in the loins. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 106.]

Pain in the loins and swelling about the ankles. [GREDING, 1. C., p.108. ]

330. Shooting pain in the loins and side. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 108.]

(In the evening after bodily exercise, trembling of the arm.)

Externally on the elbow a couple of pimples with some pain when touched (aft. 9 h.). [Ws.]

Aching in the bend of the elbow when he holds the arm still in a bent position (aft. 3/4 h.). [Fz.]

A dull pain in the wrist and elbow-joints, which extended farther, and was alleviated by movement. [Stf.]

335. Itching pricks on the flexor side of the forearm (aft. 1 h.). [Ws.]

Continued prick as with a needle on the flexor side of the forearm (aft. 5 h.). [Ws.]

Painful numbness (stupor) of the hands. [G. CLAUDER.( From preparing a fomentation of H., therefore local effect.) in Misc. Nat. Cur., Dec. v, Ann. 6,

Obs. 178.]

Numbness of the hands.( This and S. 341 occurred in one woman only. Qy. did she prepare the leave for the broth ? ) [STEDMAN, 1. c.]

A formication in the left hand, as if gone to sleep. [Stf.]

340. Drawing aching pain about the wrist-joint and knuckles of the hand (aft. 1/4 h.). [Fz.]

Swelling of hands. (See note to S. 338.) [STEDMAN, 1. c,]

An aching drawing on the inner borders of the fingers on movement (aft 1.5 h.). [Fz.]

In the left gluteus muscle, sharp stitches with cramp-pain (aft. 5 h.). [Ws.]

Redness of the nates and feet. [HAMBERGER, 1. c.]

345. A boil on the left thigh.[ GREDING 1 c., p. 106]

A tensive pain across the middle of the thighs, as if they were too short, on going up-stairs.

Shooting drawing in the thighs ; worse when at rest (aft. 1 h.) [ Ws. ]

A paralytic drawing in the thighs, especially when walking.

Gangrenous spots and blisters break out, chiefly on the lower limbs (aft. 24 h.). [BLOM, 1. c.]

350. While walking in the open air, stiffness and weariness in the knee -joints (aft. 3 h.). [Fz.]

Weariness and weakness of the feet. ("Feet and legs" in original.) [GREDING, 1. c., p.76.STEDMAN, 1. C.]

Swelling of the foot. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 82.]

On moving pain in the calves, like cramp, in the afternoon.

Pinching in the calves (aft. 1 h.). [Ws.]

355. (When walking, pain in the left tibia, as if bruised, especially in the evening, whilst the side of the calf is hot, swollen, and covered with red, miliary rash, but without pain and without itching (aft. 72 h.).

Shooting pinching on the tibia (aft. 5 h.). [Ws.]

In the ankle-joint a cutting pain when walking.

The ankle-joint is painful as if bruised, in the afternoon.

When walking and advancing the feet and when ascending the toes are spasmodically flexed, as if from cramp.

360. He cries out from (pinching) twitching pains in the feet. [GREDING, 1. c. p. 106.]

The limbs go to sleep.

The limbs go to sleep. [NAVIER, 1. c.]

Drawing tearing in the soles of the feet, mostly when at rest ; it went off by walking and returned when sitting (aft. 36 h.). [Ws.]

Pain in the feet.

365. Cold feet.

Rheumatic pains. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 87.]

Pains in the limbs and loins. [GREDING, 1. c., pp. 89, 107.]

Sharp continued stitches in the joints of the arms and legs (aft.1.h.)[Ws].

In the joints, but more in the muscles near the joints, a dull drawing pain. [Stf.]

370. Cutting tearing in almost all the joints, especially when moving (aft. 3 h.). [Ws.]

Pains in the limbs. [WEPFER, 1. c.]

The symptoms seem to occur most severely in the evening. [ Sft.]

Itching, compelling him to scratch the skin till it bleeds. [COSTA,1. c.]

Fine pricks out at the finger tips and out of all parts of the body (aft, a few m.). [WENDT, 1. c.]

375. When he laid the warm hand on any part of the body, e,g, the back, arm, &c., for an instant, there occurred a long-continued, very considerable feeling of warmth, like burning, on that part (aft, some h.). [Stf.]

Numerous, large boils.

Cutaneous eruption of large pustules, accumulated on several spots, from the region above the hips to the knees, in appearance like confluent small-pox ; they do not contain any fluid and scab off after 4 days (aft. 3 d.).( On seat of darters thought to have been cured by mercury.) [COSTA, 1.c]

Alternate appearance and disappearance of brown spots all over the body. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 81.]

Tettery spots on the nape. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 96:]

380. Bruised pain in the ulcer, on moving the part (aft. 24 h.).

The ulcer becomes bloody and excessively painful (aft. 24 h.).

Obstinate dropsy. [BARRERE, 1. c.]

Swelling.( Of hands only as local effect. See S. 337 and note .)[CLAUDER, 1. c.]

Weakness. [SAUVAGES,-NAVIER,-PLANCHON; 1. c.-GREDINQ, 1. c.,pp. 87, 90. ]

385. Disinclination for and dislike to movement and work. [Fg.]

Weariness, exhaustion of the whole body.( in half an hour. "General lassitude and inactivity." ) [HAMILTON, 1. c.]

When walking in the open air he very soon becomes hot and exhausted (aft. 12 h.). [Ws.]

Staggering. [STEDMAN, 1. C.]

Uncommon sinking of the strength (aft. 4 h.). [WEPFER, 1. c.]

390. Weakness : he can hardly stand on his feet and seems always inclined to fall. [BERNIGAU, 1. c.]

Long-continued weakness of the legs. (In original, "lower extremities") [CAGNION, 1. c.]

General debility with trembling of all the body, and extraordinary coldness of the surface of the limbs, until syncope became threatened. [SMITH, 1. c.]

Syncope. [HUNERWOLF, 1. c.]

Attacks of faintness. [STOERCK, 1. c.]

395. Repeated fainting. [NAVIER, 1. c.]

Death-like syncope. [ J. FAVER,( From gr. xxv of seeds in an adult.) in Schenck, lib. vii, obs. 152.]

Quite lying down.( Eight hours after.) [HAMBERGER, 1. C.]

Drowsiness (aft. 2 h.). [HAMBERGER, 1. C.]

In the morning, very over-busy, like a weak wakefulness ; in the afternoon, drowsiness, exhaustion, and irresolution.( The over-wakefulness, see also 416 to 420. 422, 423, 426, 515 to 518, is in henbane an alternating action with drowsiness and sleep., but the over-wakefulness seems to be the chief primary action.)[Fz.]

400. Sleep. ( After relief of condition shown in S. 22 and 467 by venesection. ) [HAMILTON, 1. C.]

Sleep for two days. [HUNERWOLF, 1. C-]

Sleep for three days. [HUNERWOLF, 1. c.]

Profound sleep. [HUNERWOLF, I. c.-GREDING,1. C., pp. 76, 78.]

Long, deep sleep. (SLOANE, 1. c.-BLOM, in Bargius, 1, c.]

405. Immediate sleep. [HONERWOLE, 1, c.]

Gentle sleep.( Curative effect.) [GREDING, 1. c., p. 76.]

Quiet sleep, with profuse sweat and frequent urination, [GREDING, 1c,, p. 79.]

During sleep, perspiration.( Scarcely any perspiration occurred except when asleep.) [GREDING, 1. c., p. 109.]

Irresistible inclination to sleep.( In half an hour." Much inclined to sleep" .) [HAMILTON, 1. c.]

410. Drowsy inability to open the eyelids. [HAMILTON, 1, c.]

Very profound slumber. (aft. 5 h.). [Fg.]

Long-continued slumber. [KIERNANDER,( Not accessible.) Utkast til Medicinal Lagfar, 1776, p. 267.]

Coma vigil.

Coma vigil. [G. W. WEDEL. (From seeds, in a .boy. ) in Misc. Nat. Cur.., Dec. i, Ann. 3, Obs. 21.]

415. In his sleep he has a comical look.

More sleepless nights. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 74.]

He is late of falling asleep. [Fr. H-n.]

Sleeplessness. [BLOB, 1. c.]

Sleeplessness on account of quiet exhilaration of mind. [Stf.]

420. Long-continued sleeplessness. [PLANCHON, 1, c.]

Anxious sleeplessness.

Though he only fell asleep long after midnight, he woke unusually early, and felt very cheerful and disposed to engage to works of the fancy, while awake and strong. [Stf.]

Frequent waking from sleep at, night as if he had been disturbed, or had already slept enough, for two successive nights. [Lr.]

In bed he sometimes raised up the knees, sometimes stretched them out, sometimes he turned about, turned the head sometimes here sometimes there, sometimes he lifted up his hand and struck the bed with it, sometimes he plucked straw out of his bed, crept about on it, and did not talk while doing so ; at the same time he was neither cross nor timorous (aft. 3.1/4 h.).

425. In unconscious sleep (at 9 p. m.) he began to whine, then raised up the healthy arm, which soon fell down again, immediately afterwards the shoulder was violently jerked upwards ; then the head was tossed about ; then the affected leg rose up, then there was rapid jerking in the healthy leg ; in the healthy hand, the fingers were often quickly extended and then again firmly closed ; during this he sometimes emitted complaining sounds.

All night long he could not sleep ; whatever side he lay on he could get no rest : it was only when the day began to dawn that he occasionally slept, but in the short sleep he always sweated all over, most profusely in the neck (aft. 5 h.). [Lr.]

Nocturnal sleeplessness, mingled with convulsions and starlings as from fright.( Literally, "he passed the night after without sleeping, and was alternately seized with convulsions, startings, and catched with his hands at everything. ) [HAMILTON, 1. C. ]

Frightful dreams. [PLANCHON, 1. c.]

In the evening soon after going to sleep he has anxious dreams of mad cats jumping upon him (aft. 46 h.). [ Ws.]

430. He wakes up spontaneously out of sleep with a cry. [HAMBERGER, 1. C.]

Sleep interrupted by grinding of the teeth. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 91.]

In sleep, suffocating snoring on inspiration (aft. 14 h.). [Fg.]

Starting up out of sleep. [Fg.]

He chatters in his sleep about war. [Fg.]

435. Lascivious dreams, the first two nights, without seminal emission, though the genitals are excited. [Lr.]

Apoplexy with snoring.( Literally, "stertorous breathing as in apoplexy." ) [COSTA, 1. c.]

Hemiplegia. [A, v. HALLER,( From seeds, in a male adult.) in Vicat's Mat. Med., i, p. 184.]

He suddenly falls to the ground. [CAME RARIUS,-HUNERWOLF, 1. C.]

He suddenly falls to the ground with a cry and convulsions.( From bathing the head with a decoction of henbane. ) [Pyl's Neues Magazine,( From seeds, in a boy. ) B. ii, St, iii, p. 100.]

440. He is stiff all over, as in tetanus.- [HUNERWOLF, 1. c.]

Slight convulsive movements, sometimes of the upper, sometimes of the lower extremities. [PLANCHON, 1. c.]

Convulsive movements. [HUNERWOLF, 1. C.]

In the convulsions he stamps upon the ground first with one foot and then with the other. [CAMERARIUS, 1. c.]

Convulsions. [COSTA,-JASKIEWITZ, 1 c.]

445. Convulsions for five days. [ JASKIEWITZ, 1. C.]

Frequent twitchings. [CAGNION, 1. C.]

The spasms flex the limbs, and the bent body is thrown up high.[CAMERARIUS, 1. C.]

The body is thrown about terribly with convulsions. [CAMERARIIUS, 1. c.]

Convulsions with foam before the mouth. [CAMERARIUS, 1. c.]

450. In the convulsions the thumbs are turned in (upon the fist).[HUNERWOLF ,1 .C.]

Epilepsy (From eating the seeds, in two boys, one of whom died after a few hours.) [CHPH. SELIGER, in Misc. Nat. Cur., Dec. ii, Ann, i, Obs. 138.]

5.No such observation occurs here; but the author relates hoes a fomentation of the seeds applied for menstrual headache caused epileptic symptoms to come on.

Little attacks of epilepsy, alternating with paroxysms of apoplexy.( In original "each fit followed by stupor.") [PL ANCHON, 1 C. ]

Subsultus tendinum. [HAMILTON, 1. c.]

Spasms with watery diarrhoea and diuresis. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 94.]

455. Spasm, diarrhoea, and coldness of the whole body. [GREDING, 1. c.,p.94.]

(He cannot get warm in bed at night.)

Chilliness and shivering all over the body for half an hour. [STOERCK, 1. C ]

Rigor all over the body, with hot face and cold hands, without thirst (aft. 1 h.), recurring the following day (aft. 24 h.). [Lr.]

In the afternoon fever abounding in coldness and pain, e. g. of the back.

460. In the evening, violent and long-continued chilliness with restless sleep, followed by profuse sweat. [GREDING, 1 c., p. 79.]

After twelve minutes the number of beats of the pulse diminished, and continued to do so, so that in an hour it fell from 85 to 59 beats, and was very small.( From four grains of the resinous extract in a healthy man of 24 years. ) [BARTON, 1, c.]

Very small, low pulse. HAMILTON, 1. c.]

Weak, irregular pulse. [STEDMAN, 1, c.]

Hard pulse. [BLOM, in Bergius, 1. c,]

465. Small, quick, intermittent pulse [COSTA, 1. C.]

Stronger pulse. [HAMILTON, 1. c.]

Quick, full, strong pulse (Twenty-four hours after, with S. 22. ) [HAMILTON, 1 c.]

Heightened circulation, for twelve hours. [COSTA, 1, c.]

Distended blood-vessels all over the body. [COSTA,-MATTHIOLUS,1.c.]

470. (The blood burns in its vessels.)

Burning heat internally in the whole body. [COSTA, 1. C.]

External burning heat of the whole body, without redness. [HAMBERGiER, 1. C.]

In the evening great heat all over the body with much thirst, putrid taste, and much mucus in the mouth : the lips stuck together. [Fz.]

The skin of the whole body is inflamed ("As if inflamed." ) and of a cinnabar red colour (soon after the heat). [HAMBERGER, 1. c.]

475. Transpiration. [GREDING, 1. c.]

Profuse perspiration.( In Stedman's case, curative reaction ; in Hamilton's, after bleeding.) [HAMILTON,-STEDMAN, 1. C., -GREDING, 1. C., p. 76, 78. ]

Profuse sweats. [PLANCHON, 1. c.]

Perspiration growing always more and more profuse. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 74.]

Extremely profuse perspiration. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 86.]

480. General perspiration, especially on the thighs and legs, for two days (aft. 24 h.). [COSTA, 1. c.]

Sour perspiration. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 103.]

Perspiration with exhaustion and obtuseness of the senses, [GREDING, 1. c., p 78.]

Cool perspiration. [STOERCK, 1. c.]

Obtuseness, insensible laziness.( "Insensibility so that he did not know those about him," in original.) [HAMILTON, 1. C.]

485. He is in danger of becoming senseless.( Happened to Boerhave himself from the exhalations from henbane.) [VAN EMUS, in Praelect. Baerhavii de morb. nerv .,ad, tom. i, p. 236.]

He lies bereft of reason arid lazy.[GREDING, 1. c., p. 78.]

Complete stupefaction. [WENDT, 1. C.]

He does not know those belonging to him. [FAVER,-WEDEL,STEDNAN, 1. C.]

Bereft of all his senses, he sits in bed immovable, like a statue. [LA SERRE, 1. C.]

490. Complete loss of reason. [ J. B. VAN HELMONT,( From 3ij of seeds, in an adult.) Jus Duumv., 22.]

Complete loss of consciousness. [CAGNION, 1. C.]

Stupidity. [ WEDEL, 1. c.]

Stupid (Increase of previous (morbid) dullness. ) and sunk in constant sleep, [GREDING, 1. c., p. 96.]

Imbecility, senselessness. [KIERNANDER, 1. c.]

495. Senselessness (amentia). [WEPFER,=STEDMAN,-HALLER,-TOZZETTI, 1. C.]

Insanity (insania). [BLOM, 1. c.-GREDING, 1. c., p. 78.]

Insanity with diarrhoea. [GREDING, 1. C., p. 80.]

Extreme disorder of the intellect. [FAVER, 1. c.]

He spoke many incoherent things. [HAMILTON, 1. C.]

500. They babble out almost everything a sensible person would have kept silence about all his life, [GRUNEWALD, 1.. C. (II).]

Exhausted he rambles on about things to himself. [GREDING, 1. c., p: 82.]

He speaks more than ordinarily, with greater liveliness and in a more hurried manner. [Stf.]

Loquacity. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 75.]

Foolish laughter. [SAUVAGES, 1. C.]

505. When reading he mixes up improper words and modes of speech. [WEPEER, 1. c.]

He chatters incoherent things. [STEDMAN, 1. C.]

He murmurs nonsensical things to himself, [WEPFER. 1. C.]

He murmurs and chatters to himself. [KIERNANDER, 1. C.]

Confusion of the mind with talk about various things.( The last phrase in the original is ''altercatio.) [ M ATTHIOLUS, 1. C.]

510.Unconnected words. [WEDEL, 1. C.]

Floccillation and murmuring at the same time. [COSTA, 1. c.]

Talking nonsense. (BERN IGAU,-WEDEL, (In Wedel's case, with red face. ) -HUNERWOLF, 1. c.]

When awake he talks nonsense : says a man has been there which was not the case.

He is delirious as in acute fever. [STEDMAN, 1. C.]

515. Exalted state of mind (for 12 hours) with almost incessant delirium.( From a henbane clyster. ) [ JOERDENS, in Hufel. Journal, iv, p. 539.]

Extreme liveliness, restlessness, hurry. [Stf.]

Over-busy : he thought he was more active and stronger than he actually was (aft. 2, 4, 8 h.). [Fz.]

Thousands of fanciful ideas play about his mind. [PLANCHON, 1. c.]

In the confusion of his fancy he thinks men are swine. [SCHULZE, 1. c.]

520. He is silently warped up in his own thoughts.

Imbecility (stupor), shown in words and acts. [HUNERWOLF, 1. c.]

Bereft of reason he knew not what he did. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 90.]

Foolish acts, [GRUNEWALD, 1. C.]

He sings love-songs and street ballads. [GRUNEWALD, 1. c. (1).]

525. Chattering he prepares for a journey. [GREDING. 1, c., p. 76.]

Chattering he makes preparations for a wedding. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 76.]

A very peculiar feeling of lightness and mobility.[Stf.]

He dances. [COSTA, 1, c.]

Comical confusion of mind (From eating the root, in a whole family.) : they perform all sorts of ridiculous antics, like monkeys. [PET. BORELLI, Cent., iv, Obs. 45. ]

530. He makes ridiculous grimaces, like a dancing fool. [GRUNEWALD,1.c.]

Ridiculous grimaces, like those of a drunken person. [GRUNEWALD,1.c]

Gesticulations. [GRUNEWALD, 1. c. (I).]

He gesticulates like a harlequin.( In original, "like an actor." ) [SCHULZE, 1. c.]

In his delirium he acts as if he were cracking nuts. [WEPFER, 1. c.]

535. In his mania, he acts as if he must drive away peacocks with his hands. [WEPFER, 1. C.]

He clutches about him, without knowing at what. [ HAMILTON, 1. c.]

He fumbles about his head, his face, his nose, and grapples the bed-clothes, as in floccillation.( "As patients frequently do in nervous fevers.") [HAMILTON, 1. c.]

He puts his arms round the stove and tries to climb up it as if it were a tree. [WEPFER, 1. C.]

They cried out that near objects were going to fall and seized hold of them. [STEDMAN, 1. c.]

540. They ran against all objects that stood in their way, with open, wild eyes. [CAGNION, 1. c.]

Mania, as if possessed by the devil. [MATTHIOLUS, 1. C.]

He strips himself naked. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 81.]

He lies naked in bed and chatters. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 76.]

Naked and enveloped in a fur cloak, he senselessly wanders about to a great distance in the summer heat. [GRUNEWALD, 1. c. (I).]

545. Ridiculously solemn acts in improper clothing,( In a priest's cassock, put on over nothing but a shirt and in fur boots, he wishes to go to church, in order to preach and perform clerical offices there, and, furiously attacks those who try to prevent him.) mixed with fury.[GRUNEWALD, 1. C. (II).]

Along with constant burning heat and crying out he breathes with difficulty and makes violent movements with the hands. [HAMBERGER, 1. C.]

The first day extremely lively and very crotchety, the second cross and much disposed to scold. [Lr.]

Alternations of calmness and fury. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 85.]

Mania, he can scarcely be restrained.( Not found. ) [STEDMAN. 1. C.]

550. He displays uncontrollable strength in his fury. [GREDING, 1. C., p. 76.]

Extremely furious and naked he passes the day and night without sleep and crying out. [GREDING, 1. c.]

Jealousy.

Abusive talk, scolding, noise. [GRUNEWALD, I. C, (III).]

Quarreling.

555. Quarreling. [GRUNEWALD, 1. C.]

Quarreling and abusive talk. [SCHULZE, 1. c.]

He is violent and strikes at people. [GRUNEWALD, 1. C.]

He lays violent hands on others. [GRUNEWALD, 1. c. (III).]

Fury ; he tries to inflict injury on and hurt others.

560. Fury.( "Ravings" in Sloane's cases. ) [SLOANE, 1. C.-GREDING, pp. 75, 79, 81.]

Uncontrollable frenzy. [COSTA, 1. c.]

Extreme fury : he rushes at people with knives. [KIERNANDER, 1. c.]

He strikes and tries to murder those he meets. [SCHULZE, 1. C.] Cross, sad (the 2nd day). [Stf.]

565. Dejection, sadness.( "Spirits dejected," in original. ) [HAMILTON, 1. C.]

Restlessness. [HAMBERGER, 1. c.- GREDING, 1. C., p. 78.]

Extreme restlessness.( The author adds, ``cannot be restrained.") [STEDMAN, 1. C.]

They always moved from one place to another (for two days).[SAUVAGES, 1. C.]

Anxiety. [HUNERWOLE, 1. C.]

570. Anxieties. [STOERCK, 1. c.]

Horrible (In original, "the utmost." ) anxiety. [WEDEL, 1. c.]

Shocks of fright, alternating with trembling and convulsions.( Literally, "tremors, startings, and convulsions.") [HAMILTON, 1. C.]

He complains that he has been poisoned.( Merely a statement of the fact. ) [HAMILTON, I, c.]

(He considers himself a criminal.)

575. Peculiar fear of being bitten (In original "devoured.") by beats. [CAGNION, 1. c.]

Irritable, morose, despairing. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 104.]

(He reproaches himself and has scapules of conscience.)

He reproaches others, and complains of injustice that he imagine has been done him.

In despair he wishes to take his life, and throw himself into the water. [GREDING, 1. C., p. 104.]

580. Extreme fearfulness.

Long-continued fearfulness. [CAGNION, 1. c.]

Impatient ; he thought he should die when he had to wait for something of quite a trivial nature. [stf]

 

End of Hyoscyamus