An international system of electro-therapeutics : for students, general practitioners, and specialists . om was sufl3cient to induce an attack. Suspecting the nature of her trouble,Mackensie obtained an artificial rose of such exquisite workmanship that it presented aperfect counterfeit of the original. One day, when the lady came to his office, after assur-ing himself by careful examination that she was perfectly free from coryza, Mackensie pro-duced the artificial rose from behind a screen, where it had been concealed, and held it infront of her. Almost immediately a violent attack of coryza

An international system of electro-therapeutics : for students, general practitioners, and specialists . om was sufl3cient to induce an attack. Suspecting the nature of her trouble,Mackensie obtained an artificial rose of such exquisite workmanship that it presented aperfect counterfeit of the original. One day, when the lady came to his office, after assur-ing himself by careful examination that she was perfectly free from coryza, Mackensie pro-duced the artificial rose from behind a screen, where it had been concealed, and held it infront of her. Almost immediately a violent attack of coryza Stock Photo
Preview

Image details

Contributor:

The Reading Room / Alamy Stock Photo

Image ID:

2AKB406

File size:

7.2 MB (323.3 KB Compressed download)

Releases:

Model - no | Property - noDo I need a release?

Dimensions:

1637 x 1527 px | 27.7 x 25.9 cm | 10.9 x 10.2 inches | 150dpi

More information:

This image is a public domain image, which means either that copyright has expired in the image or the copyright holder has waived their copyright. Alamy charges you a fee for access to the high resolution copy of the image.

This image could have imperfections as it’s either historical or reportage.

An international system of electro-therapeutics : for students, general practitioners, and specialists . om was sufl3cient to induce an attack. Suspecting the nature of her trouble, Mackensie obtained an artificial rose of such exquisite workmanship that it presented aperfect counterfeit of the original. One day, when the lady came to his office, after assur-ing himself by careful examination that she was perfectly free from coryza, Mackensie pro-duced the artificial rose from behind a screen, where it had been concealed, and held it infront of her. Almost immediately a violent attack of coryza developed. Her eyes becamesuflFused with tears, the conjunctivae injected ; the puncta lachryma began to itch violently ;her face became flushed, the nasal passages obstructed, her voice hoarse and nasal; shecomplained of a desire to sneeze and tickling and intense itching in the back of the throat andin the auditory meatus ; there was also photophobia and secretion of fluid from the nasalpassages ; to this was added a feeling of oppression in the chest and a slight embarrassment KRlPMEflRL STinfu. ?£filPH£R.AL STlHALl of respiration. Examination showed the nostrils almost completely obstructed by swollen, reddened, and irritable turbinated structures, and filled with fluid. The mucous membraneof the throat was injected. At this point Dr. Mackensie stopped the experiment, thinkingit had gone far enough, and the patient left the office with a severe attack of coryza. The sequel is equally interesting. The true nature of the rose was shown to the pa-tient, with the result that on her next visit she plunged her face into a bunch of real roseswithout ill effect. 1 In this case we have all the phenomena of inflammation, a series of apparently or-ganic processes set into activity by the force of an associated idea. It would seem as if thephysiological processes of secretion of tears, secretion of mucus, vasomotor action (causinginjection of tissue), pain, etc., were united into an