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Also jaundice associated with liver disease. Black Death or Black plague: The disease in man has three clinical forms: The Black Death in Europe killed about one quarter of the population between and It killed 70, out of a population of , in the London area.
A virulent swelling or sore, not to be cured. It was often seen in young children and could be fatal as it led to gangrene of the facial tissues. Possibly includes herpes simplex infections commonly known as cold sores. It seems to have the same meaning and origin as cancer, but denotes bad qualities in a lesser degree. It may be a consequence of a heart attack or of damage to the valves.
Bronchial catarrh was bronchitis; suffocative catarrh was croup; urethral catarrh was gleet; vaginal catarrh was leukorrhea; epidemic catarrh was the same as influenza. Catarrhal bronchitis is acute bronchitis. It was widespread in hospital deliveries in the middle of the 19th century where it was spread by doctors from patient to patient until the importance of good hygiene was finally accepted. Tussis means cough; a cough medicine is an antitussive. Cholera is spread by faeces-contaminated water and food.
Cholera was endemic in the east but did not reach England until late when it caused many deaths in the poorer parts of growing cities such as Manchester. It is commonly called Asiatic cholera as it spread from Asia across Europe in the late s and early s.
It was common among the poor and in hand-fed babies i. Such brews of "pap" in addition to being nutritionally inadequate were easily infected with bacteria. Death frequently occurred in three to five days. The introduction of nutritionally balanced dried milk for babies and proper disinfection of bottles and teats reduced infant mortality very markedly in Britain from about onwards.
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Renal colic can occur from disease in the kidney and affects the ureter; gallstone colic arises from stones in the bile duct. Strictly a disorder of the colon but loosely any disorder of the stomach or bowels that is attended with pain, also gripes and bellyache. In congestive fever the internal organs become gorged with blood. In physick, a waste of muscular flesh. It is frequently attended by a hectick fever and is divided by physicians into several kinds, according to the variety of its causes.
An involuntary contraction of the fibres of the muscles, whereby the body and limbs are preternaturally distorted. In the early 19th century it was called cynanche trachealis. Also known as DT and the shakes. The organism responsible is Corynebacterium diphtheriae which does not penetrate into the tissues. However, it produces toxins which are absorbed. Caused by kidney disease or congestive heart failure. William Withering was the first to describe the use of a foxglove digitalis in the treatment of dropsy.
A collection of water in the body. An anascara, a species of dropsy, is an extravasation of water lodged in the cells of the membrana adiposa. Johnson died of dropsy Dysentery: There are two varieties: Johnson defined it as a disease in which the excrements are mixed with blood.
In the mid 19th century, they were called "vapours". Among the contagious effluvia were rubeolar measles. Commonly caused by oxygen starvation during a difficult birth. The last and worst degree of it is when the matter of the eye, by its long continuance, has not only corroded the neighbouring soft parts but also affected the subjacent bone".
Johnson gives two meanings: The third and final stage of syphilis which may not occur until many years after the primary phase. Also known as Derbyshire neck. Most gout cases are characterised by hyperuricaemia, i. Uric acid is a normal breakdown product of purine metabolism. Abnormally elevated blood levels of uric acid, which are associated with gouty arthritis, arise through either excessive production of uric acid or decreased excretion of uric acid by the kidneys.
The condition was not helped by high consumption of meat and port wine! The arthritis, a periodical disease with great pain.
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Sandy matter concreted in the kidneys. Such injury would result from difficulties in childbirth. Ricketts caused by vitamin D deficiency in addition to causing bow legs also caused deformations of the pelvis. In a woman this could make child birth more difficult than usual.
The obstetric forceps were introduced into more general use in the middle of the 18th century. Also called cynanche trachealis. There was a competing theory that held that diseases were spread by bad smells, hence the use of scented posies to guard against plague.
Both theories were inadequate but had some elements of truth in that the presence of a bad smell indicates rotting matter from which an infection might be transmitted by contaminated water or by flies to food. Other infections are passed by direct physical contact such as venereal disease and some by droplets in the air from coughs and sneezes such as pulmonary tuberculosis.
A distemper from obstruction of the glands of the liver which prevents the gall from being duly separated from the blood.
The name originated in the time of Edward the Confessor, with the belief that the disease could be cured by the touch of the king of England. A scrofulous distemper, in which the glands are ulcerated, commonly believed to be cured by the touch of a king. Johnson suffered from it as a boy and was touched for it by Queen Anne. In the late 19th and early 20th centuries the infected gland was lanced and drained.
This often lead to a noticeable scar on the neck as the wound might continue to seep for a time. This was common in the 18th and 19th centuries for two reasons; workers were exposed to lead in pottery glazes and paints or other industries extracting or using the metal. In addition some lead salts were used in medicine before the dangers were appreciated. Sugar of lead is lead acetate. Lead and its compounds cause nerve and brain damage resulting in paralysis, and mental disorders. In addition, it causes anaemia and a blue line on the gums.
The book Purple Secret, describes the illness of George III, which is now attributed on genetic and medical evidence to porphyria. However the book does not point out the widespread use of lead in medicines of the period or describe the symptoms which ensue, some of which are similar to those seen with lead poisoning.
Johnson describes it as a loathsome distemper, which covers the body with a kind of white scales.
Possibly as a result of high alcohol consumption! A movement disorder caused by syphilitic infection of the spinal cord. Johnson gives the original meaning of the term but it probably covered a range of disorders such as schizophrenia and congenital disabilities.
Lupus erythematosus a chronic disease causing degeneration of connective tissue. It causes red skin lesions, inflammation of joints and lesions of the internal organs. Female sufferers have difficulty in carrying a child.
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Queen Anne had lupus erythematosus and although she had 17 pregnancies she had no heirs; one child lived to the age of ten. A chronic tubercular infection of the skin involving soft yellow swellings, ulcers and abscesses. Refers to the period around childbirth. The process of child birth is commonly called parturition. A critical eruption in a fever.
Literally it means black bile; the ancient Greeks associated four personality types with body fluids - sanguine dominant fluid blood choleretic bile , phelgmatic phlegm and melancholic black bile. A term in modern usage which is used for inflammation of the membranes on the surface of the brain, involving high fever, severe headache, and stiff muscles in the neck or back.
It leads to ulceration of the skin. A state of corruption, or losing the vital qualities; gangrene. If affecting all the parts below the head, except the thorax and heart it is called a paraplegia, if in one side only a hemiplegia; if in some parts only on one side, a paralysis.