Clinical Lectures on Paralysis, Disease of the Brain, and Other Affections of the Nervous System

Lindsay & Blakiston, 1855 - 311 ˹

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˹ 93 - On the whole, then, I think that the results of experience denote that the majority of cases of apoplexy are best treated by purging, shaving the head and keeping it cool perhaps blistering, and that bleeding is rarely applicable, except to the young, vigorous, strong, and plethoric.
˹ 205 - It leaves behind it a more or less exhausted state of brain; which, again, will be most upon that side upon which there has been the greatest previous excitement. This state of exhaustion is very apt to continue as one of weakened nutrition, in which the brain tissue is more or less in the condition of white softening. If the parts involved in this be the convolutions, mental power, memory, perception, suffer; if deeper parts, as the deeper parts of the white matter of the hemispheres, with the corpora...
˹ 19 - Disease of any part of this centre is capable of producing paralysis ; but as the intracranial portion of it exercises the greatest and most extended influence in the production of voluntary movements, so disease of .this portion gives rise to the most extended and complete paralysis.