Found in 43 Collections and/or Records:
A collection of recipes by Theodore Turquet de Mayerne, in his handwriting, with his modifications to the recipes denoted by his monogram appended. It includes prescriptions for cosmetics and washes and for preservation of flowers, etc.
On p.1 is the recipe (1) entitled 'A temperate plague water'. On p.115 is 'Here ends Dr Baits his receipts'. Then follow some recipes 'for a scurf head', and on p.116 is 'Finis. 1714'.
Contains recipes for various affections, with remarks and advice as to regimen and diet, each recipe bearing a reference to Nicholaus Florentinus.
The book is begun at both ends.
The treatises are principally taken from Capivaccius, with the Nomen, Definitio, Causa, Signa, Judicatio, Prognosis, Cautio, Curatio of each malady duly considered. On the fly-leaves are memoranda of other remedies for particular diseases, and there are also recipes from 'Dr Clarke, 'Mr Rob Dey' and 'Sir Will Paddy his practice from Mr Drue'. With an index.
(1) ‘De maximo et minimo tractatus’; (2) a list of ‘Tractatus doctissimi Cesaris Cremonini qui passim habentur in scholâ Patavinâ’; (3) 19 lectures on ‘Digressio Averrois de intellectu possibili. Commentatione quinta in tertium librum [Aristotelis] de animâ, et commista est definitio intellectus materialis’; (4) ‘Tractatus de principio individuationis’, in two lectures; (5) 22 lectures on ‘Digressio Averrois commento trigesimo sexto in librum tertium Aristotelis de animâ’.
Lecture notes on medicine and history of medicine, reports on diphtheria outbreaks and medical related photographs and drawings.
Notes on Cambridge lectures given by Walter Langdon-Brown on elementary medicine.
'Book of phisicall receipts, 1649', anonymous, followed by 'Receipts of Mr Henry Harcourt for cookery', in the same handwriting; after these there is another page of medical receipes in another hand. With an index.
The casebook and journal of the physician Theodore Turquet de Mayerne. The maladies, and their treatment with its results, of several noble and royal personages, are given in detail.
Arranged alphabetically. Most of the recipes seem to be by Dr Butler, physician, of Cambridge, 1570.
A notebook, with records of prescriptions.
Incomplete: 43 pages are lost at the beginning. Text begins: 'Wythe thys medysyn a frenche man heled it …'; the names of the persons who gave the recipes to the compiler are noted in the margin.
Begins: 'A sement that neyther fier nor water shall dissolve …', and ends with some charms for the 'thoeth ake'; the collection seems to have been commenced by 'Jeames Oxforde' in 1566.
'Sundrie cures and remedies for divers deseases in men women and children, breifely collected out of Ludovicus Mercatus phisition to the king of Spayne his workes contained in three great tomes or volumes, and done into English by D[rue] B[urton]'. The handwriting is that of Drue Burton. The references to the original are given throughout the work. The intention of the collection appears from a note, 'This booke is fitt for a shee phisitian ...'.
'Sundrie rare remedies, and receipts, with histories also, translated out of Zacutus Lusitanus his 3 books de praxi medica admiranda, lent me by Mr Sam Peck my worthy friend, & phisition at Chelmsford'. With 'A perfect alphabeticall index of all the rare receipts, cures, and histories, conteyned in this written booke, translated by D. B. ...' [i.e. Drue Burton?], and with accounts of various cures from the works of Amatus Lusitanus.
‘Luis venereæ, omniumque eius accidentium curandorum methodus’. The handwriting is the author's own. The recipes are partly in English, partly in French, but chiefly in Latin.
(1) A printed book, ‘Les diares et almanach calculez par Claude Fabri, docteur en medicine et astrophile: pour l’an intercalaire et bissextile, 1572’; (2) manuscript treatise ‘de medicina’, by J. B. B. (Johannes Bernardus Bassue), beginning ‘Duo potissimum res sunt quæ lumen in discendo pariter ac docendo afferunt, methodus et proprietas sermonis’. The work ends with a table of symptoms.