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£650.00 PORTA, Luigi.
Delle Alterazioni Patologiche delle Arterie per la legatura e la torsione. Esperienze ed osservazioni... More
£1800.00
BABBAGE, Charles.
A Comparative View of the various Institutions for the Assurance of Lives. More
£300.00 DURLACHER, Lewis.
A Concise Treatise on Corns, Bunions, and the Disorders of Nails, with advice for the general management of the feet. More
£1900.00 MONRO, Alexander (secundus).
A Description of all the Bursae Mucosae of the Human Body; their structure explained, and compared with that of the capsular ligaments of the joints, and of those sacs which line the cavities of the thorax and abdomen; with remarks on the accidents and diseases which affect those several sacs, and on the operations necessary for their cure. Illustrated with tables. More
£80.00 [GEORGE III.]
A Form of Prayer and Thanksgiving to Almighty God; to be used in all Churches and Chapels...on Thursday the Twenty-third Day of April,, being the Day appointed by Proclamation for a General Thanksgiving for...delivering our most Gracious Sovereign from the severe Illness with which he hath been afflicted. More
£320.00
CLEOBUREY, William.
A Full Account of the System of Friction, as adopted and pursued with the greatest success in cases of contracted joints and lameness, from various causes, by the late eminent surgeon, John Grosvenor, Esq. of Oxford: with observations on those cases to which it is most applicable. The third edition, considerably enlarged: with a portrait and memoir of Mr. Grosvenor. More
£700.00 HEISTER, Lorenz.
A General System of Surgery, in three parts. Containing the doctrine and management I. Of wounds, fractures, luxations, tumors, and ulcers, of all kinds. II. Of the several operations performed on all parts of the body. III. Of the several bandages applied in all operations and disorders.... The sixth edition, translated from the author’s last edition, greatly improved. More
£240.00 FERRIS, Samuel.
A General View of the Establishment of Physic as a Science in England, by the incorporation of the College of Physicians, London, together with an inquiry into the nature of that incorporation. In which it is demonstrated, that the exclusion of all physicians, except the graduates of Oxford and Cambridge, from the corporate privileges of the College, is founded in usurpation, being contrary to the letter and spirit of its charter. More
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