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Saturday, August 1, 2020 | History

3 edition of Medicatrix, or, The woman-physician found in the catalog.

Medicatrix, or, The woman-physician

Medicatrix, or, The woman-physician

vindicating Thomas O"Dowde, a chymical physician and royal licentiate, and chymistry, against the calumnies and abusive reflections of Henry Stubbe ...

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Published by Printed by T.R. & N.T., and sold by Henry Broome and John Leete in London .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • O"Dowde, Thomas,
  • Stubbe, Henry, -- 1632-1676,
  • Medicine -- Early works to 1800

  • Edition Notes

    Other titlesThe woman-physician
    Statementby Mary Trye
    SeriesEarly English books, 1641-1700 -- 1296:67
    The Physical Object
    FormatMicroform
    Pagination[6], 126, [10] p
    Number of Pages126
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL16874267M

    The famous Book of the Dead is supposed by Bunsen to have been one of the Hermetic books. The papyrus of Ebers, believed by that Egyptologist to date from the year B.C., is considered to have been of the number of the medical books of Hermes Trismegistus. The Papyrus Ebers is preserved in Leipsic, and, though at present only partially. It is this healing power inherent in the cells that physicians speak of as the vis vita or vis medicatrix naturae, or “the healing power of nature.” Of it Dr. Patton says: “By the term ‘efforts of nature’ we mean a certain curative or restorative principle, or vis vita, implanted in .

      Women who wanted an external opinion on their fertility problems could see such advertise- ments and consider that it was preferable to consult with an experienced female practitioner than risk immodesty and discomfort with their male physicians. 27 30 Trye, Medicatrix, or, the Woman-Physician, last page A. S. Weber, ‘Women’s Early Modern. "All cure of every disease is spiritual. Healing can never be imposed from without by either the surgeon or physician; it is the living organism which, helped by the skill of the one or the other, is enabled to work its way back to health. The whole principle of healing in all cases is the vis medicatrix naturae. And when we speak of nature, we.

    Observations of Nature - HM Shelton Hygienic Review Vol. V August, No. 12 Observations of Nature by Herbert M. Shelton Recently a very intelligent young lady spent a few weeks at the Health School. Born and reared in New York City she had completed High School and spent a few years in College in that city. in Mary Trye's Medicatrix, or The Woman Physician’ Ros Powell (University of Bristol), ‘Body Knowledge: Self-Experiment in the 18 th Century’ Joan Passey (University of Bristol), ‘"The revolting mass": The Speciation and Maiming of the Mining Body in the Nineteenth Century’ to Keynote 3 The Diamond LT 7 Chair: Greg Lynall.


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Medicatrix, or, The woman-physician Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. Medicatrix, or, The woman-physician: vindicating Thomas O'Dowde, a chymical physician and royal licentiate, and chymistry, against the calumnies and abusive reflections of Henry Stubbe.

[Mary Trye, Mrs.]. ** N O T E ** Additional excerpts from Mary Trye’s Medicatrix, or, The Woman-Physician (London, ) are to be found in the webessay on Trye’s antagonist, Henry Stubbe (–) — polymath physician with an American connection, radical Independent & republican polemicist, author of one of the or appreciations in Or of.

Mary Trye was a chemical physician, with a medical practice first in Warwick, then in London, and “one of the few early modern women medical practitioners to publish a book” — an octavo entitled Medicatrix, or, The Woman-Physician (London, ).

Trye’s publication is a unique entry in the “increasingly abusive” science wars of the. Contents: Introductory Note; The midwives book. Or the whole Art of Midwifry discovered, Jane Sharp; To Dr.-an answer to his queries, concerning the colledg of Midwives 'A scheme for the foundation of a royal Hospital'; Elizabeth The woman-physician book Medicatrix, or the woman-physician, Mary Trye; Appendix: The mid-wives just petition: or, a complaint of.

Cambridge Core - English Literature - Rhetoric, Medicine, and the Woman Writer, – - by Lyn Bennett. CFP website maintained Medicatrix. The University of Pennsylvania Department of English. for technical questions, email [email protected]@ The midwives book, or, The whole art of midwifry discovered / Jane Sharp --To Dr.

--an answer to his queries concerning the Colledg of Midwives / Elizabeth Cellier --'A scheme for the foundation of Medicatrix royal hospital' / Elizabeth Cellier --Medicatrix, or, The woman-physician / Mary Trye --The mid-wives just petition, or, A complaint of the divers.

Jane Sharp's The Midwives Book was the first and only midwifery manual to be printed in English beforeand continued to be influential into the early eighteenth century. The principal focus of Elizabeth Cellier's To Dr () is the attempt to legitimate the notion of a female corporation of midwives through historical precedent.

I am thinking particularly about the midwife Jane Sharp whose Midwives Book () was the first midwifery guide to be published in English by a named English woman, and Mary Trye whose book Medicatrix, or the Woman-physician () is particularly outspoken in defence of both her late father and their shared medical beliefs.

Early Modern Women: An Interdisciplinary Journal Vol. 11, No. 1 • Fall “My Method and Medicines”: Mary Trye, Chemical Physician Sara Read W hen Mary Trye published her only known work, Medicatrix; or the Woman Physician, init was in defense of the attacks on her late father, Thomas O’Dowde, and also an impassioned justification of their shared.

Jane Sharp, The Midwives Book () JOAN CURBET Hannah Wolley, A Supplement to the Queen-like Closet () ELAINE HOBBY Mary Trye, Medicatrix, or The Woman-Physician () MARIE LOUGHLIN Elizabeth Cellier, To Dr., an Answer to his Queries, concerning the Colledg of Midwives () JOAN CURBET ** N O T E ** Additional excerpts from Mary Trye’s Medicatrix, or, The Woman-Physician (London, ) are to be found in the webessay on Mary Trye (fl.

–75) — chemical physician, medical reformer, and early promoter of evidence-based health interventions. Contents: The midwives book, or, The whole art of midwifry discovered / Jane Sharp -- To Dr.

an answer to his queries concerning the Colledg of Midwives / Elizabeth Cellier -- 'A scheme for the foundation of a royal hospital' / Elizabeth Cellier -- Medicatrix, or, The woman-physician / Mary Trye -- The mid-wives just petition, or, A.

Jane Sharp, The midwife's book Mary Trye, Medicatrix, or the woman-physician Advice to the women and maidens of London WRITING AND SPEAKING Introduction Baldassare Castiglione, The courtier Margaret Tyler, The mirror of princely deeds and knighthood Thomas Bentley, The monument of matrons File Size: KB.

Author(s): Trye,Mary Title(s): Medicatrix; or, The woman-physician, vindicating Thomas O'Dowde a chymical physician and chymistry, against the calumnies and abusive reflections of Henry Stubbe. 3. Quotation from W S. Clippindale, ‘A Medical Roll of Honour: Physicians and Surgeons who Remained in London during the Great Plague’, British Medical Journal (6 Feb.

), –3. See also W. Bell, The Great Plague of London in (), 87, 97; Ole Peter Grell, ‘Conflicting Duties: Plague and the Obligations of Early Modern Physicians Towards Patients and Cited by:   The following article appears in the Jesus College Record.

The Fellows’ Library is known for its treasures, including the first edition of Isaac Newton’s Principia Mathematica. But this 17th-century time capsule preserves much else besides: from a hoax description of Taiwan and sincere conversations with angels, to a defence of ‘the woman-physician’ and an.

Mary Trye developed a self-image in her Medicatrix, or the Woman-Physician () that engaged with scientific and medical developments in late seven-teenth-century England. Warning readers of the dangers and indirections of rhetoric, Trye herself proceeded to deploy rhetorical devices to construct her.

In her book of stories first printed inan idealized alter ego, the She Anchoret, tells an awe-struck audience that The Root of Oratory is Logick, the Branches are Rhetorick, and the Fruit is Magick, which charms the Senses, and inchants the Soul: wherefore it ought to be banished from the Barr of Justice, lest it should incircle Justice.

See Stanton J. Linden, " Women in Medicine on the Eve of the Enlightenment: Mrs Mary Trye's Medicatrix: or the Woman-physician (), " in Transactions of. Vicary, 74,; A book of such medicines as have been approved by the special practice of Mrs. Carlyon c, MS V.a, 33–4, Folger Library, Washington DC; A Booke of diuers Medecines, Broothes, Salues, Waters, Syroppes and Oyntementes of which many or the most part haue been experienced and tryed by the speciall practize Cited by: Writings on Medicine by Dr.

Lisa Forman Cody,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. Abstract. This article examines the choices made by women in the literate classes in England in the seventeenth century with regards to the treatment of theirCited by: 3.