Treatise on the Diseases of the Ear: Including the Anatomy of the Organ


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˹ 565 - MD, Surgeon to the New York Eye and Ear Infirmary ; Physician to the New York Hospital ; Fellow of the New York Academy of Medicine, etc.
˹ 529 - Halle, a very careful and competent observer, that subjective aural sensations, which are caused by demonstrable affections of the ear, may, in predisposed persons, especially when there is any hereditary tendency to mental disease, become the direct cause of aural hallucinations, that may accelerate the outbreak of a disease of the brain. He mentions a case where, in his opinion, and in that of one of the physicians of the Insane Asylum at Halle, a threatened attack of brain disease was prevented...
˹ 504 - The increase of the pressure, which was produced in a peripheral manner, and which was transferred from the stapes to the vestibulum, must necessarily place the semicircular canals in an abnormal state of pathological irritation, and this condition might be designated as the same with all these different forms of disease of the ear (which are followed by vertigo) : and perhaps it is of importance only for the extent of the appearances and their further results, whether the irritation is one transferred...
˹ 378 - So necessary is a careful attention to the ear, during the course of an acute exanthema, that every physician that treats such a case without careful attention to the organ of hearing must be denominated an unscrupulous practitioner.
˹ 501 - ... brain, with sudden vertigo, vomiting, great singing in the ears, and a fainting condition, and which frequently left behind a certain impediment in motion, a continuing unsteadiness in standing and walking, and thus gave the surgeon from the beginning an impression of a congestive affection of the brain...
˹ 505 - If a person who has formerly heard well becomes suddenly deaf, or hard of hearing, with the symptoms of an apoplectic attack, and there is at the same time an uncertain and staggering gait, but there are no symptoms of paralysis in other nerve tracts, and if the examination shows a normal membrana tympani and perfectly permeable Eustachian tube, we may believe, with great probability, that there is an affection of the labyrinth
˹ 565 - ROOSA, MD, Clinical Professor of the Diseases of the Eye and Ear in the Medical Department of the University of the City of New York ; CHAS.
˹ 565 - ¡t would mean in England, that the ordeal of criticism had been passed successfully ; and the translators are fully justified in calling it * a text-book which is regarded as one of the best in the German language.
˹ 5 - A human ear of perfect functional attributes is something rare. That competent authority, Von Troltsch, says : " I shall make too small rather than too large an estimate, when I assert that not more than one out of three persons, of from twenty to forty years of age, still possess good and normal hearing.
˹ 56 - He describes in this rather dense yellowish foci, in size from that of the head of a pin to that of a pea.