General paralysis of the insane

Lewis, 1886 - 466 ˹

Դ繨ҡ - ¹Ԩó

辺Ԩó 觢ŷ

Ѻ - ٷ


˹ 174 - ... body. 6. A transitory rise in temperature may occur without any apparent change in mental or physical state to account for it. 7. The evening temperature is usually higher than the morning temperature in general paralysis, and an absolutely high evening temperature occurs in cases rapidly progressing towards death. 8. A relatively high evening temperature seems to be of evil omen, even when not absolutely very high. 9. Rapidly progressing cases may show temperatures above the average both in...
˹ 221 - The exaltation, less marked, less persistent, and perhaps less associated with general maniacal restlessness and excitement, than in most of the cases of general paralysis.
˹ 385 - Mickle the statement that several instances of recovery or of very prolonged remission have supervened on accidents, violent injuries, or diseases of such a kind as to produce so-called
˹ 119 - Insane," the fundus oculi presents a perfectly healthy appearance. 4. That in a minority of cases clear and precise lesions are found. 5. That these lesions fall into two main classes, the one tending in the direction of slight neuritis, the other in that of atrophy. 6. That in the former class the affection declares itself as a hyperaemia of the discs, the edges being softened and indistinct, so that in some cases they can be traced with difficulty or not at all; and that these conditions...
˹ 173 - ... 1 . A rise in temperature often accompanies a maniacal paroxysm. 2. A rise in temperature often precedes and announces the approaching congestive or convulsive seizures, and nearly always accompanies them. 3. When these states are prolonged (congestive or maniacal), the associated elevation of temperature is usually prolonged also. 4. Defervescence of temperature, after its rise with excitement or with apoplectiform attacks, often precedes the other symptoms of toning down to the usual state....
˹ 2 - Mickle defines general paralysis as ' a disease of the nervous system, especially of the brain, marked clinically by (i) some general affections of motility viz., ataxy, and finally paresis, usually following a definite order and course of development, and especially obvious in the apparatus of speech and of locomotion ; also, but in less degree, by (2) sensory...
˹ 302 - The granules thus deposited vary in size, from that of a grain of sand to that of...
˹ 149 - ... up by a deposit of bone on the outer surface. And this view was favoured by the observation of numerous bone-cells, as of growing bone, not yet stretched and withered into lacunae and canaliculi, lying in the subperiosteal laminae. The centre of the bone was traversed by a very light open net-work made of the fewest possible slips of osseous tissue. All the strength of the bone lay in its outer shell of compact tissue, which yet was no thicker than cardboard.
˹ 406 - The morbid lesions are much more marked in the right than in the left cerebral hemisphere. The general description of the changes in the left hemisphere in the last group is here transferred to the right, and of the right in the third group to the left in this. The cerebral vascularity was, however, rather greater in this fourth group.
˹ 13 - In the history of many a case do we find that some moral or other mental change in the patient, some perversion of the affective sentiments, has been noticed long before the acknowledged onset of the disease a view in which Guislain J also participated.