The Anatomy of Melancholy: What it Is, with All the Kinds, Causes, Symptoms, Prognostics, and Several Cures of It. In Three Partitions: with Their Several Sections, Members, and Subsections, Philosophically, Medicinally, Historically Opened and Cut Up, Volumen1
Longman, Rees, 1837
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adust Aëtius affected alii amongst animi Aristotle Austin Avicenna beasts blood body brain Cæsar calls Cardan cause causeth caussa choly cities cold common consil countrey Crato cure dæmon dayes Democritus devils discontent diseases divine doth drink ejus emperour enim Epist fear Felix Plater fools friends Galen grief Guianerius habent hæc hath heart Hippocrates homines honour humours Idem idle Jovianus Pontanus kind king labour Lactantius Laurentius live liver mad men malady meat melan melancholy mihi mind misery Montaltus Montanus morbi morbos musick Nemo nihil nisi nunc omnes omnia Ovid Paracelsus passions physicians physick Plato Plutarch Psal quæ quam quid quis quod quum reason rerum rest Rhasis sæpe saith Saxoniâ Scaliger Seneca shew sibi sick sine sorrow soul spirits SUBSECT sunt symptomes things thou tract troubled Tully unto vitæ wise
Página 60 - Woe unto them that call evil good, and good evil ; that put darkness for light, and light for darkness ; that put bitter for sweet, and sweet for bitter! Woe unto them that are wise in their own eyes, and prudent in their own sight!
Página 248 - A most incomparable delight it is so to melancholize, and build castles in the air; to go smiling to themselves, acting an infinite variety of parts, which they suppose, and strongly imagine they represent, or that they see acted or done. Blanda, quidem ab initio, saith Lemnius, to conceive and meditate of such pleasant things sometimes, present, past, or to come, as Rhasis speaks.
Página 465 - Come unto me all ye that are heavy laden, and I will ease you,
Página 4 - I have little, I want nothing : all my treasure is in Minerva's tower. Greater preferment as I could never get, so am I not in debt for it. I have a competency (laus Deo) from my noble and munificent patrons.
Página 6 - I may sympathize with him or them, 'tis for no such respect I shroud myself under his name ; but either in an unknown habit to assume a little more liberty and freedom of speech...
Página 301 - Borne immortal far beyond the lofty stars', the poet shall live in everlasting fame: lamque opus exegi, quod nee lovis ira nee ignis nee poterit ferrum nee edax abolere vetustas. cum volet, ilia dies, quae nil nisi corporis huius ius habet, incerti spatium mihi finiat aevi: parte tamen meliore mei super alta perennis astra ferar, nomenque erit indelebile nostrum, quaque patet domitis Romana potentia terris, ore legar populi, perque omnia saecula fama, siquid habent veri vatum praesagia, vivam.
Página xxii - Let him take a course of chymistry, or a course of rope-dancing, or a course of any thing to which he is inclined at the time. Let him contrive to have as many retreats for his mind as he can, as many things to which it can fly from itself. Burton's 'Anatomy of Melancholy' is a valuable work. It is, perhaps, overloaded with quotation. But there is great spirit and great power in what Burton says, when he writes from his own mind.
Página 2 - Democritus, to get themselves credit, and by that means the more to be respected as artificers usually do, noco qui marmori ascribunt Praxitelem suo.
Página 16 - I must apologize, deprecari, and upon better advice give the friendly reader notice : it was not mine intent to prostitute my muse in English, or to divulge secreta Minerva, but to have exposed this more contract in Latin, if I could have got it printed. Any scurrile pamphlet is welcome to our mercenary stationers in English ; they print all, cuduntque libellos In quorum foliis vix simia nuda cacaret: But in Latin they will not deal...