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PRINCIPLES OF COMPARATIVE PHYSIOLOGY.
A NEW AMERICAN, FROM THE FOURTH AND REVISED LONDON EDITION. With more than three hundred beautiful illustrations. In one large and handsome octavo volume of 752 pages.
Without pretending to it, it is an Ency- | could have brought to so successful an issue clopædia of the subject, accurate and complete in all respects-a truthful reflection of the advanced state at which the science has now arrived.-Dublin Quarterly Journal of Medical Science.
A truly magnificent work-in itself a perfect physiological study.-Ranking's Abstract.
This work stands without its fellow. It is one, few inen in Europe could have undertaken; it is one, no man, we believe,
as Dr. Carpenter. We feel that this abstract can give the reader a very imperfect idea of the fulness of this work, and no idea of its unity, of the admirable manner in which material has been brought, from the most various sources, to conduce to its completeness, of the lucidity of the reasoning it contains, or of the clearness of language in which the whole is clothed.Medical Times.
PRINCIPLES OF HUMAN PHYSIOLOGY.
WITH THEIR CHIEF APPLICATIONS TO
PSYCHOLOGY, PATHOLOGY, THERAPEUTICS, HYGIENE, AND FORENSIC MEDICINE.
A new American, from the last and revised London Edition, with nearly three hundred illustrations. Edited, with additions, by F. Gurney Smith, M.D. In one large and handsome volume of about nine hundred pages.
The most complete work on the science in our language.-Am. Med. Journal.
The most complete work now extant in our language.-N. O. Med. Register.
The best text-book in the language on this extensive subject.-London Med. Times.
A complete cyclopædia of this branch of science.-N. Y. Med. Times.
The most complete exposition of physiology which any language can at present give.-Brit. and For. Med.-Chirurg. Review.
ELEMENTS (OR MANUAL) OF PHYSIOLOGY.
INCLUDING PHYSIOLOGICAL ANATOMY.
Second American, from the last and revised London Edition, with one hundred and ninety illustrations. In one handsome octavo volume of 566 pages.
In his former works it would seem that he had exhausted the subject of Physiology. In the present, he gives the essence, as it were, of the whole.-N. Y. Journal of Medicine.
Those who have occasion for an elementary treatise on Physiology, cannot do better than to possess themselves of the manual of Dr. Carpenter.-Medical Examiner.
PRINCIPLES OF GENERAL PHYSIOLOGY, including ORGANIC CHEMISTRY, and HISTOLOGY. With a general sketch of the Vegetable and Animal Kingdoms. With several hundred illustrations. In one large and handsome octavo volume.
In his last edition of the "Comparative Physiology" and "Human Physiology," the author found it desirable to omit the chapters connected with "General Physiology." He has therefore undertaken to prepare a volume devoted exclusively to that subject, forming an introduction to the other works, or, taken in conjunction with them, constituting a complete and extended system of Physiology, in all its branches.
WILLIAM B. CARPENTER, M.D., F.R.S., F.G.S.,
EXAMINER IN PHYSIOLOGY AND COMPARATIVE ANATOMY IN THE UNIVERSITY OF LONDON ;
WITH AN APPENDIX
APPLICATIONS OF THE MICROSCOPE TO CLINICAL MEDICINE, ETC.
FRANCIS GURNEY SMITH, M.D.,
PROFESSOR OF THE INSTITUTES OF MEDICINE
IN THE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT OF PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE, ETC.