Medicina practica: or, Practical physick Shewing the method of curing the most usual diseases happening to humane bodies. As all sorts of aches and pains, apoplexies, agues, bleeding, fluxes, gripings, wind, shortness of breath, diseases of the brest [sic] and lungs, abortion, want of appetite, loss of the use of limbs, cholick, or belly-ach, apostems, thrushes, quinsies, deafness, bubo's, cachexia, stone in the reins, and stone in the bladder: with the preparation of the Præcipiolum, or the universal medicine of Paracelsus. To which is added, the philosophick works of Hermes Trismegistus, Kalid Persicus, Geber Arabs, Artesius Longævus, Nicholas Flammel, Roger Bachon and George Ripley. All translated out of the best Latin editions, into English; ... Together with a singular comment upon the first book of Hermes, the most ancient of philosophers. The whole compleated in three books. By William Salmon professor of physick· Living at the Blue-Ball by the Ditchside, near Holborn-Bridge.
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printed for Tho. Howkins in George-Yard in Lombard-street, and John Harris at the Harrow in the Poultrey,
|Series:||Early English books online.
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