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17. Outlines of physiology, both comparative and human: in which are described the mechanical, animal, vital, and sensorial organs and functions : also, the application of these principles to muscular exercise, and female fashions and deformities : intended for the use of schools and heads of families : together with a synopsis of human anatomy

19. Elements of physiology

28. The institutions of physiology

32. Examinations in anatomy and physiology: being a complete series of questions and answers : designed and intended as preparatory to examinations at the different medical schools throughout the United States and for those who are about to present themselves before the Army and Naval boards : to which are annexed tables of the bones, muscles, and arteries

39. The Works of Aristotle, the famous philosopher: In four parts. Containing I. His Complete master-piece; displaying the secrets of nature in the generation of man. To which is added, the Family physician; being approved remedies for the several distempers incident to the human body. II. His Experienced midwife; absolutely necessary for surgeons, midwives, nurses and child bearing women. III. His Book of problems, containing various questions and answers, relative to the state of man's body. IV. His Last legacy; unfolding the secrets of nature respecting the generation of man

44. A new physical system of astronomy: an attempt to explain the operations of the powers which impel the planets and comets to perform eliptical revolutions round the sun, and revolve on their own axis : in which, the physical system of Sir Isaac Newton, is examined, and presumed to be refuted ; to which is annexed, a physiological treatise ; in which the first stage of animation is considered, and the means shewn, by which circulation is performed in the first rudiments of the incipient animal, before the vessels are completely organized, &c. ; together with an explanation of the general laws, by which the animal economy is governed ; and particularly, the mode whereby the operations of the vis medicatrix naturae, or the unassisted powers of nature, are exerted to obviate and cure disease ; also, successful methods of curing cancerous ulcers, the quartan ague, putrid fevers, stopping mortifications, and extracting frost, so as to leave the frozen member perfectly well

58. Elements of physiology

90. Human physiology

97. Elements of physiology