2 edition of word index to Celsus: De medicina found in the catalog.
word index to Celsus: De medicina
William Frank Richardson
|Statement||compiled by William Frank Richardson.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||186|
Aulus Cornelius Celsus (ca 25 BC—ca 50) was a Roman encyclopaedist, known for his extant medical work, De Medicina, which is believed to be the only surviving section of a much larger De Medicina is a primary source on diet, pharmacy, surgery and related fields, and it is one of the best sources concerning medical knowledge in the Roman world. Aulus Cornelius Celsus (primum saeculum p.C.n.) medicus (incerte) et auctor Romanus fuit. Natus esse in Gallia Narbonensi creditur. Ex ampla eius "encyclopaedia", cui inscriptio fuit Artes, hodie octo libri De Medicina sive De Re Medica tantum opus est fons utilissimus historicis medicinae post Hippocratem et ante Galenum.. Opera.
Aulus Cornelius Celsus (25 BC †50 AD) Aulus Cornelius Celsus (c. 25 BC – c. 50 AD) was a Roman encyclopaedist, known for his extant medical work, De Medicina, which is believed to be the only surviving section of a much larger encyclopedia. Celsus, writing during the reign of Tiberius (A. D. ),' describes two such operations in De medicina (). His account of decircumcision raises important medical and historical questions. That one can call decircumcision - restoration of the prepuce - a plastic surgical procedure is suggested by by:
Celsus, who was not a physician, but an encyclopaedist, compiled the Hippocratic Corpus, translated it into Latin, and integrated it with his work De Medicina. He also identified it as a sign of. Galen, the ancient doctor, for example, speaks at length of medical applications of intoxicating drugs (see also medical texts such as Celsus, De medicina Prooemium ). Such a practice in the Israelite cultus to heighten communication with Yahweh is not found, even though the text of Exodus –29 is posited as an example of ceremonial use.
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Celsus, a layman, provides in On Medicine more information about the condition of medical science up to his own time (probably first century CE) than any other author. Book 1 is on Greek schools of medicine and dietetics; Book 2 on prognosis, diagnosis, and general therapeutics; Book 3 on internal ailments; Book 4 on local bodily diseases.
Book VIII – Treatment of dislocations and fractures. De Medicina was known during the Middle Ages up to the 9th or 10th centuries  , but was later lost up until the 15th century.  It was the first medical book to be printed, in Florence, It was originally part of a larger encyclopedic work by Celsus covering agriculture, military science, rhetoric, government, law, philosophy and medicine, but only the eight books on medicine survived intact.
The text of De medicina was lost sometime during the. De medicina. [Aulus Cornelius Celsus; Walter Word index to Celsus: De medicina book Spencer] Bibliography Book I Book II Book III Book IV Appendix List of chapter headings List of alimenta Vol 2 Introduction Lists of medicamenta Weights measures symbols Book V Book VI Vol 3 Book VII Book VIII Appendices List of chapter headings Parallel passages in Hippocrates and Celsus.
De medicina by Aulus Cornelius Celsus, Celse, G. Serbat; 72 editions; First published in ; Subjects: Accessible book, Ancient Medicine, Early works to Audio Books & Poetry Community Audio Computers, Technology and Science Music, Arts & Culture News & Public Affairs Non-English Audio Spirituality & Religion Librivox Free Audiobook Pastoral Counseling PlayStation Poo Shelter From The Storm Hablamos de Lengua Heteronormative Career Center - Tips & Advice Nursing Assistant Podcast.
Hippocrates used the Greek word καρκίνος - karkínos, meaning crab or crayfish, to refer to malignant tumors as carcinomas. It was Celsus who translated the Greek term into the Latin cancer, also meaning crab. The first printed edition of Celsus' work was published in Occupation: Encyclopaedist.
A. Cornelius Celsus Of medicine in eight books Item Preview remove-circle Share or Embed This Item. Includes bibliographical references and index Errata:  p. at end ESTC Addeddate Bookplateleaf Call number Camera Canon EOS 5D Mark IIPages: Milk in Medical Theory Extant in Celsus’ De medicina used to produce butter (buturum/butyrum in Latin, βούτυρον in Greek).
Butter, in turn, was often mentioned as one of therapeutic remedies and it was even described as an active substance, which means that it was in the scope of interest of pharmacology.
Introduction: Celsus, Cassius Felix and the Latin medical corpus () Aulus Cornelius Celsus: de medicina Books (= artes Books ) () Cassius Felix: de medicina ex Graecis logicae sectae auctoribus liber translatus sub Artabure et Calepio consulibus ( A.D.) () The surviving works in Latin on medicine A literal interlineal translation of the first four books of Celsus De medicina: with "Ordo" and text: translated from the text selected for the examination of candidates at Apothecaries' Hall, and other public boards; in which the elliptical constr.
Celsus (Greek: Κέλσος) was a 2nd-century Roman philosopher, writing in Greek, and an opponent of early Christianity. He is known for his literary work, The True Word (also Account, Doctrine or Discourse; Greek: Λόγος Ἀληθής), which survives exclusively in Origen's quotations from it in Contra Celsum.
This work, c. is the earliest known comprehensive attack on Christianity/5. Aulus Cornelius Celsus, Leonardo Targa, Alexander Lee, Johan Rode Full view - Aur. Cor. Celsus on Medicine: In Eight Books, Latin and English Aulus Cornelius Celsus, Alexander Lee, Leonardo Targa No preview available - book 2 chapter pr section 1 section 2 chapter 1 section 1 section 2 section 3 section 4 section 5 section 6 section 7 section 8 section 9 section 10 section 11 section 12 section 13 section 14 section 15 section 16 section 17 section 18 section 19 section 20 section 21 section 22 section 23 chapter Celsus, De Medicina [genre: prose] [Cels.
Author of De medicina, Celsus, De re medica libri octo, De re medica, The first four books of Aur. Corn. Celsus De re medica, On Medicine, Della medicina di Aulo Cornelio Celso libri otto, In hoc uolumine haec continentur Aurelij Cornelij Celsi Medicinae libri 8. Celsus: On Medicine, Volume III, Books (Loeb Classical Library No.
) Celsus A. Cornelius Celsus was author, probably during the reign of the Roman Emperor Tiberius (14–37 CE), of a general encyclopaedia of agriculture, medicine, military arts, rhetoric, philosophy, and jurisprudence, in that order of.
Celsus, Aulus Cornelius, fl. A.D. 14, Latin encyclopedist. His only extant work, De re medicina, consists of eight books on medicine believed to have been written c.A.D. He was not esteemed as a scientist in his time, but his was one of the first works to be rediscovered and printed (Florence, ) during the Renaissance and was very influential, largely because of its splendid Latin style.
Cornelius Celsus was author, probably during the reign of the Roman Emperor Tiberius (14–37 CE), of a general encyclopaedia of agriculture, medicine, military arts, rhetoric, philosophy, and jurisprudence, in that order of all this great work there survives only the 8 books on medicine (De Medicina).Book I: after an excellent survey of Greek schools (Dogmatic, Methodic.
Cornelius Celsus (25 BC–AD 50), a Roman nobleman, wrote a general encyclopedia (De Artibus) dealing with several subjects, among which some had medical content (De Medicina), an eight-volume compendium, including two books about surgery (VII + VIII).Cited by: 5.
Word Search; Concordance; About PHI Latin Texts. Aulus Cornelius Celsus [Cels] De Agricultura [Agr] De Medicina [Med] De Rhetorica [Rhet].De Medicina. Celsus. W. G. Spencer. Cambridge, Massachusetts. Harvard University Press. (Republication of the edition). National Library of Medicine History of Medicine Division provided support for entering this text.
This text was converted to electronic form by Data Entry and has been proofread to a high level of accuracy.Aulus Cornelius Celsus has 51 books on Goodreads with 75 ratings.
Aulus Cornelius Celsus’s most popular book is On Medicine, Volume II, Books