Introduction

This page is focused on the Mid-Hudson Valley, namely Dutchess, Orange, Ulster and Columbia Counties.  It is directly linked to two other projects on this site: John C. Peter’s history as a combined allopath and homeopath, one of the most common forms of homeopaths practicing from 1835 to 1855, who converted to a believer in just allopathy by 1861, and my study of Hunting Sherrill, Poughkeepsie’s first and highly successful homeopathic physician. 

By 1850, the germ theory and the importance of hygienic practices were well understood.  Plenty of “animalcules” had been documented and their relationship to some of the diseases for the time was well understood.  Although this excluded the mosquito, the cause for the most deadly epidemics for the time–yelllow or bile fever–the development of disease due to intestinal worms and other small vermin was visible beneath a microscope.  Only the smallest of organisms of the time were impossible to see, namely the various bacteria responsible for numerous infectious diseases, and the virus, an organism or substance already speculated to exist in theory, but too small to see or identify.  

This incompeteness of the germ theory for disease for describing certain disease patters enabled other theories to be highly popular during the first half of the 19th century.  The most prominant of these theories were those pertaining to either climate or topography.  Medical topographers claimed disease on the various environmental conditions related to specific land features, such as the cold air atop high elevation regions, the high humidity related to marshlands and swamps, or the onset of consumption due to moist soils of certain form and content.  Climatologists defined the causes for disease based on local meteorological and climatic patterns, with cold, dry air blamed for influenza, and periods of heavy rain following by high humidity blamed for many fevers.  Both of these types of physicians assigned physical environmental causes to disease onset and development. 

Opposing these physical science interpretations of disease were the metaphysical interpretations of disease defined by a dinstinctly different set of physicians.  Electricity itself was already better understood as a natural phenomenon, and had ample amounts of scientists trying to explain it using their concepts about the physical world.  There was also a group of philosopher scientists however who favored the non-physical attributes of nature and science, those elements and activities of nature lacking an obvious physical explanation.  Electricity in the form of lightning, auroras or St. Elmo’s fire were some of the more common examples of these non-physical phenomena.  Accompany these visibly understood natural phenomena were the theoretical forces of nature philosophized like the vital force, the Western European equivalent to the already documented Oriental concept of chi, or the much older Western European concept of the entia or state of being. 

These latter philosophies found their commonality with medicine based on the physical once the benefits of inoculation and the underlying biology of envenomation became better udnerstood.   These more acceptible theories of the health-promoting powers of the small pox scab, venoms, poisons, the vital force and nervous energy developed during the early 1800s in the Hudson Valley of New York.   Homoeopathy evolved rapidly in the Hudson Valley due to the parallels seen to exist between Samuel Hahnemann’s claims, and the common claims about life, death and the different degrees of suspended animation that existed whenever a disease took hold of a seemingly normal and healthy body filled and animated by the “vital spark” of life.

Although people like Hunting Sherrill resided in the valley and were highly productive since 1800, there was little mention of Hahnemann or homeopathy during these years.  Hahnemann had yet to effectively promote his philosophy in Europe prior to 1820, but in 1824 managed to accomplish this when his philosophy and technique for making drugs was tried and then strongly promoted to Royalty by Dresden, Saxony’s Chief Physician Bigel.  From there this philosophy spread to Naples and then Geneva between 1827 and 1832.  In the United States, the first attempt to promote homoeopathic philosophy was made by a poor translator of Hahnemann’s German writings, Hans Birch Gram of New York City in 1825.   Due to the difficulty with reading this text, little growth in this form of medicine or acceptance of its philosophy occurred between 1832 and 1834.  But during these years, societies were formed and plans for schools devoted to this profession were made in New York, Philadelphia, and Allentown.    

By 1835, this profession was well defined and had its first apothecaries operating and advertising in English in the local newspapers in Philadelphia.  A year later, the first school was opened in Allentown, but all of its classes, writings and required texts were in German.  It wasn’t until about 1840 that enough momentum was developed to provide substantial amounts of training in this field in English.  The first professor of Homeopathy, Constantine Hering, wasn’t familiar with the standard way of medical schooling in the United States and so his teachings were different, mostly clinically based and focused on the ways to provide the proofs for cures. In just a few years, proofs became the standard for American homeopathic schooling and were used to produce some of its earliest academic references and writings.  In turn, the success of a student learning homeopathy was proven through periodic short “quizzes” rather than “the much lengthier tests”, with the best evidence for his/her learning–the thesis–provided in the form of a “Proof.”

Homoeopathy effectively diffused into the Hudson Valley region slowly between 1832 and 1845.  The first regular or allopathic doctors known to be promoting this practice in writing appeared around 1845, but there were more than likely local physicians already trained in and very supporting of Hahnemann’s philosophy and tradition years prior to 1845.    

There were several predecessors to this new medical movement in the Hudson Valley.  The metaphysical tradition of the Valley was very different from that of New York City.  A review of Loudon’s Packet for example during the post-Revolutionary War years depicts a New York that was pretty much Colonial and Old-fashioned in its sociocultural  and medical settings.  The physicians then advertising were trained in Europe, highly respected, and very costly.  There were wet nurses and apothecarians familiar more with the British way of life than with the seemingly long-forgotten pre-Charles Dutch-enriched traditions that once fillwed the urban New York setting.  Such was not the case in the Hudson Valley, as noted by later travelers of the River Valley, at times even complaining about the non-Anglican culture and languages which riddled this region.  All of this multiculturalism did have a significant impact on Hudson Valley medicine, and suggests that some of the first places in the Valley where Hahnemann’s traditions might have erupted would have been the colonially-established German or Prussian settings of the Rhinelanders residing near the Dutchess-Columbia county border.  These families would most likely have been the first to demonstrate a strong support for homeopathy, one or two generations before this practice became established in New York, some time between 1827 and 1833.  These families had a very important influenec upon the local acceptance of this new medical philosophy and means for producing the cure.  

The following events in Hudson Valley History are therefore recalled for this chronology:

  • First, the Dutch heritage of the valley exposed local settlers to the Leyden Jar by the late 17th century, a decade or two later the British took hold of this philosophy and used it to promote the use of the static electric glass cylinder or globe generators produced during the mid to late 1700s. 
  • The Dutch by this time were also very familiar with the Oriental traditions of yin and yang, chi, and the use of Moxi on acupuncture sites.  Their philosophy matched that of the Orient, they felt, due to this illustration of the proof of the fire energy concept as qan important element travelling about the human body.  This belief system also made 1760 popular culture medical writer Theophilus Borden very popular in the Dutch-dominated portions of Pennsylvania, New Jersey, New York, and especially the Hudson Valley–Borden’s philosophy assigned different levels of importance for the energy (vital spark) of organs, based on a 3-organ system (trinity) resembling the organ-based Oriental system and philosophy of medicine.
  • During the mid to late 1700s, Cadwallader Colden, the Lieutenant Governor of New York Province during the Stamp Act years promoted a unique metaphysical method for interpreting life and the universal forces, some related to the Newtonian philosophy very popular for the time pertaining to gravity and man’s (the earth’s) relationship with the planets and stars.  Colden also believed in and strongly supported the notion that animal magnetism could be related to this spiritual philosophy.    He used this as a counterargument to the common belief that venom was the cause for the ability of snakes to kill their prey and apparently “mesmerize” or “magnetize” their potential victims.
  • By the very late 1700s, Quaker physicians promoted the metaphysical medical practices of use of Metalic Points or Perkins Calipers (1796/7-8), a pair of probes made from two metals show to produce galvanic energy power when used to produce the early version of the battery.  This popular culture was added to by the promotion of static electric cylinders by Quaker Jedediah Tallman of the Dover area in New York.
  • In 1783, Episcopalian Caleb Child, a descendent of Mayflower families, became the first local physician to attend classes at Harvard, specializing in natural philosophy and medicine during this four year period of schooling.  Around the time of his graduation in 1787, medicine and the schools teaching it in Philadelphia and New York City received a substantial amount of criticism due to their use of cadavers and apparent disrespect for the past life, body and soul of deceased relatives.  Between 1787 and 1795, this turned medicine into a profession with practitioners whose skills were questionable at best, symbolized by God’s Wrath according to church leaders once the Great Plagues for the time, the yellow fever epidemics, began prevailing in these two cities beginning around 1794/5 for Philadelphia, and 1797 for New York.  As a result Caleb Child first became a distributer of medicines, essentially another apothecarian or pharmacist for the region, but by 1800 he was a promoter of several unique metaphysical findings for the time–the value of coffee as a stimulant, and the promotion of medical electricity.
  • By 1790, the ability of electricity to pull an apparently deceased person out of the state of “suspended animation” was realized and made popular.  A Humanitarian Society was formed with the role of documenting these miraculous recoveries, produced either by the use of Tobacco fumes injected rectally or by the use of medical electricity to revitalize the body.
  • 1792 on  – the first US patent of a medicine recipe is assigned–this individual was supported by, and his products sold by, James L. Van Kleeck of Poughkeepsie, but later also of Red Hook once he opened a new store in this vicinity (incidentally, this store was adjacent to the German communities in southern Columbia county and moving into Waldensburg.)
  • During the very early 1800s, some of the plant medicines were being replaced by mineral remedies, and many of the new plant remedies discovered and older remedies being promoted documented for their strongly toxic effect; this gave rise to a public and professional concern for toxic medicines.
  • Between 1785 and 1805, the value of inoculation for small pox was proven and widely accepted.  Likewise, a better understanding of the strong toxicity of venoms was developed.
  • The predictable return of a comet by the Natural Philosopher at Harvard in 1787 is interpreted as proof of certain Newtonian-like features of life and the universe, as well as disease and health and the ability of the body to adapt or not to environmental conditions.
  • By 1797-8, Harvard professors are strongly promoting the natural philosophy and energy-related concepts of life; these professors are active with the local Humanitarian Society. 
  • Mesmerism and “magnetism” are continuously questioned by regular physicians, as Volta’s work results in improvements in the medical electricity philosophy
  • In 1803, Dr. Caleb Child opens a coffee house in Poughkeepsie, promoting the vital force concepts in relation to chemistry; at the same time, Hahnemann published his first philosophical work on the chemistry and effects of coffee on the body. (The chemist at Harvard might assign the chemistry (or toxicity) of caffea to this excitation; Hahnemann was trained in chemistry, and ultimately believed in its an energy based theory for this; the metaphysicist of Harvard was perhaps more like Hahnemann in his explanation for this stimulating effect of coffee.)
  • By 1806, Hahnemann has pulled much of this philosophy together is is realizing his philosophy, based on the beliefs related to
    • the use of toxic cinchona (peruvian bark) when the patient is not ill–it causes a fever in individuals who lack a fever, and eliminate the fever for those that do
    • a popular book he translated states that there are just a few basic types of medicines that can be used to make up a family medicine kit
    • based on other books he translated, toxicity and chemistry are very important aspects of drugs that must be taken into consideration
    • inoculation demonstrated that very small amounts of a substance may be all that is needed to create a therapeutic effect
    • Hahnemann’s natural cure concept is coming together: based on his readings, writings and translations, limited chemistry, water cure, diet and healthy living (clean living) are important health maintenance activities for maintaining health; medicines can be focused upon the “magnetism” contained in a substance (likened to Newton’s gravity concept, and perhaps some of Colden’s metaphysical concepts as noted in a pamphlet published around 1800, but later related to “vibrations”).
    • “animalcules”, which he envisions to be very small flying insects, may be used to describe the miasma of disease that causes epidemic and endemic illness
  • Other spiritual practices take hold in the valley on and off throughout the late 1790s and early 1800s, including practices focused on prayer, trinity-related Thomsonian practices, the nature cure concept (actually of 18th century Dutch philosophy origins–due to Paracelsus, Boerhaave, Borden, and Haen; see also the Dr. Cornelius Osborn work with reference to the philosopher’s stone for the time–ens veneris–and 1649-1650 Harvard Christian Alchemist and Boyles influence Charles Starkey), Quaker physician Shadrach Ricketson’s book with promoted and popularized exercise, the outdoors, clean households, healthy clothing choices, dietary recommendations, and a brief one-page chapter on medical electricity.  It is also important to note that the first German-family homoeopaths, if they were familiar with Hahnemann’s writings and his history of studying the problems with poisons and adulteration or fraud related to apothecary remedies, might have been against the Van Kleeck’s pharmacy offerings for cures. 

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Sources

Rev. Thomas R. Everest.  A Popular View of Homoeopathy. 2nd London Edition . . .  with Annotations and a Brief Survey of the Progress and Present State of Homoeopathy in Europe by A. Gerald Hull, MD.  1842.  New York: William Radde and Co.  (LINK)

 

“Notwithstanding the ridicule of some, the anthemas of others, and the contempt of many leading professional men, in regard to Homoeopathy, it is evidently gaining friends, even in staid New England.” 

Boston Medical and Surgical Journal.  vol. 14, no. 24. 

  

Homoeopathy-related Medical History Events

Samuel Hahnemann

1755, April 10 – Samuel Hahnemann’s birthdate.

1769 – .

1775-1776 – Samuel Hahnemann attended classes at University of Leizig, removed to a hospital in Vienna and attended lectures 1777-1778; became a resident physician for almost 2 years in Hermanstaadt by invitation, declaring his thesis during this time and receiving his medical degree on August 10, 1779 at Erlangen.

1777 – Samuel Hahnemann translated into German John Stedtmann’s Original Physiological Essays and Observations (1769), Nugent’s Essay on the Hydrophobia (1753), Falconer’s Essay on the Water commonly used at Bath (1777), and Ball’s Modern Practice of Physic (1777).  

1782Die Ersten Kleinen. Hahnemann’s first essay published in Medicinischen Beobachtungen, journal editor Dr. Krebs.

1784-1791 – Hahnemann translated 13 more books, including works devoted to chemical manufacturing, wine-making and distillation, the manufacture of false or adulterated products, consumption, Cullen’s Materia Medica (1790), John Grigg’s Advice to Females on pregnancy and childcare, an agricultural annals, Monro’s Medical and Pharmaceutical Chemistry, De La Metherie’s essay on the analysis of air, and Rigby’s Chemical Observations of Sugar.  Nearly all of these translations were from French to German.

1794 – Translation of Rousseau’s Principle’s of Education.

1796 – Hahnemann begins his writing history with Hufeland’s journal, described his law of similars. 

1798 – Hahnemann completed his translation of the Edinburgh Dispensatory, and Taplan’s Modern Veterinary Medicine

1800 – Hahenmann completed translations for 1796 Thesaurus Medicaminum, . . .  and Home’s Practical Observations on the Cure of Strictures of the Urethra produced by Caustics.   Thesaurus Medicaminum is important to note due to the purpose and nature of this book.  It’s full title continues as “a New Collection of Medical Prescriptions, distributed into Twelve Classes,and accompanied with Pharmaceutical and practical Remarks. . . .”  Hahnemann’s idea of producing a simple collection of remedies, one for each potential class of use, possibly developed soon after translating this book. 

1803 – Hahnemann writes an essay on coffee as a homoeopathic remedy.

1806 – Albrecht von Haller’s Materia Medica is translated by Hahnemann

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The Profession

1784 — Inquiry into Animal Magnetism engaged in.  Newton’s gravitational theory and Mesmer’s universal magnetism philosophy investigated.

1796 – Samuel Hahnemann described his “Law of Similars”

1822 – Stapf commenced publication of the monthly journal Archives, in which homoeopathy is strongly promoted. 

1824 – Bigel, Chief Physician of the Grand Duke Constantine, is exposed to homoeopathic practices in Dresden, Saxony; soonafter he converts to this new philosophy, refering to it as Hahnemann’s “cold and impartial search for truth”.  He published a 3-volume treatise on this in French in 1827.  Printed in Warsaw, it received minimal distribution or exposure.  Physician Des Guidi of Lyons developed a similar interest, which made its way into Italy.  Dr.  Horatiis of Naples instructed him.  Dufresne followed by Peschier were influenced, bringing this philosophy into Geneva by 1832 [p. 128].  This resulted in the publication of the first French journal for this field–Bibliotheque Homoeopathique.  

1825 – Hans Birch Gram of New York translated Hahnemann’s “The Spirit of Homoeopathy” and reworded this as a letter to NYC physician David Hosack.   Poorly worded due to the translation process, and somewhat incomprehensible, it lacked any great  impact.

1827 – John F. Gray, a graduate of the New York College of Physicians and Surgeons, initiates a review and incorporation of homeopathic practices into his allopathy practice.

1829, August 10 – the first Homoeopathic Society is founded in Leipzig, as part of the public “jubilee of the great Hahnemann.” [130]

1832 – the first French journal for this field is published–Bibliotheque Homoeopathique.  The rise in French interest in this practice begins.

1833 – Mr. J. G. Wesselhoeft, printer and publisher of French and German books, published a prospectus on the publishing of a 5 volume set as part of the Library of Homoeopathia, to be edited by John Hering.   

1833, April 6 –  John F. Gray sends letter of support and recognition of homoeopathy to Hahnemann.  Hahnemann replies July 17th.

1833, April 18 — “A Concise View of the Rise and Progress of Homoeopathic Medicine.”  Constantine Hering gave this presentation for the Hahnemannian Society in Philadelphia.  It was translated from the German by John F. Matlack, MD.    A 29 page essay was produced in English and German, and distributed.

1834/5 – Jordan’s French Translations of the German Homoeopathic references are produced, greatly increasing the availability of this knowledge and increasing its popularity.

1834 – New York Homoeopathic Society founded.

September 30.  Dedication for first edition of  Rev. Thomas Everest’s A Popular View of Homoeopathy is completed.

1835 – Mr. J. G. Wesselhoeft begins selling homoepathic drugs out of his shop devoted to the same in Philadelphia.   Sales range extends into New York, with advertising and supplied provided to New York City.  5 volume set is promoted, with Wesselhoeft’s homoeopathic remedies kit promoted; each kit has 12 vials.

The Homoeopathist, or Domestic Physician by Constantine Herring is published.  Hering was Professor for the College of Homoeopathic Medicine, Allentown, PA.  Sold by Wesselhoeft at his Academic Bookstore.  (see 1838 entry)

Remarks on the Abracadabra of the Nineteenth Century; Or, on Samuel Hahnemann’s Homoeopathic Theory of Medicine, with special reference to Dr. Constantine Hering’s Concise View of the Rise and Progress of Homoeopathy.   William Leo-Wolf.   New York/Philadelphia.

Constantine Hering

May 27, 1835 – The Cornerstone is laid at the Allentown Academy, where C. Hering was principal professor.  A speech was given by Hering in German; this title translated to “A Few Words Concerning the Necessity and Usefulness of Homoeopathy.” 

 

1835/6 – The Medical Society of the City and County of New York named Samuel Hahnemann an honorary member of their association.

1837Observations on the Principal Medical Institutions and Practice of France, Italy and Germany; with notices of the universities and cases from Hospital Practice by Edwin Lee, MD, is published out of Philadelphia.   This was an attempt to quash this new and rapidly growing medical profession.    Animal Magnetism and homoeopathy are compared and discussed in the Appendix. 

1838 – John Tanner’s The Homeopathist’s Pocket Reference is published.  Distributed by Tanner’s pharmacy in philadelphia; Tanner described his shop as “The only Homoeopathic Pharmacy in the United States . . . “.

Constantine Hering’s The Homoeopathist, or Domestic Physician, . . . 2ed, with additions from the fourth German Edition is published.  Medicines are numbered for the first time (No. 1, No. 2)  instead of referred to using the pharmaceutical Latin originally assigned by Hahnemann.  This book is distributed by Wesselhoeft.

1840 – Caleb Ticknor, a regular MD in NYC, was converted to homoeopathy; Charles Tickner, assigns a religious role and purpose to this method of healing.

1842 – “We have now between one and two hundred graduates from our medical schools, who publically adhere to the new practice, nearly one hundred of whom reside in this state; and throughout the country there are, to our personal knowledge, very many  medical gentlemen of rare attainment, privately engaged in a practical examination of the subject.” [end of “American Preface”, p.  (xvi), if all pages, blank and unnumbered, including initial cover-body paper, are counted.]  

Hunting Sherrill, early 1800s allopath, homoeopath from late 1830s/45 on

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From a list of Dutchess County physician Hunting Sherrill’s writings, in Homoeopathic Bibliography

1845 – the publication of “A Manual of Homoeopathic Prescriptions, with a New and Improved Repertory . . . ” by Hunting Sherrill, a well-known Dutchess County physician whose career arose soon after the Revolutionary War.   This book includes a chapter on poisons, representing the allopathic-homeopathic method of doctoring popular during this time.

1850 – the highly popular “irregular” medicine promoting group, Fowler & Wells publish a book showing support for homoeopathy.

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Notes on the Allentown School

 Early New York-Hudson Valley Associations

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A Bibiliography of Hahnemann’s Writings

Note: the following bibliography was pulled from the Google text version of Homoeopathic Bibliography of the United States, from the year 1825 to the year 1891 Inclusive by Thomas Lindsley Bradford. (Philadelphia: Boericke and Tafel, 1892) [pp. 101-127].  It was superficially proof-read, mostly for blatant text reading errors and improvements of the initial formatting.  [For Google copy see this LINK]

 

List Of Writings.

 

The following list embraces the titles of all translations, original books and essays, and also of magazine articles. Each title is, where it is possible, given verbatim, and in the language in which published. This list is compiled in part from the original volumes formerly owned by Dr. Hering and now preserved in the library of the Hahnemann Medical College at Philadelphia, and from the following bibliographies:

 

Kleine medicinische Schriften von Samuel Hahnemann. Gesammelt und herausgegeben von D. Ernst Stapf. Dresden und Leipzig, 1829. (Lesser Writings of Hahnemann.) (Bibliography in last six pages.) 

Bibliotheca Medica Chirurgica. By William Englemann. Leipzig, 1838. The Same. 1841.

Dr. Wilmar Schwabe’s Verzeichniss der Homoopathischeh Werke. Leipzig, 1874.

History of Homoeopathy. Dr. Wilhelm Ameke. London, 1885.

A. G. Hull’s Life of Hahnemann. New York, 1841.

Franz Albrecht’s “Dr. Samuel Hahnemann’s des Begrunders der Homoopathie, Leben und W’irken.” Leipzig: Dr. Wilmar Schwabe. 1874.

The Preface to Dr. Dudgeon’s Translation of Lesser Writings. New York, 1852.

Index Catalogue of Library of Surgeon General’s Office.

Bibliotheca Homoeopathies. G. O. Kleinert. Leipzig, 1862.

Archiv fur die homöopathische Heilkunst. Herausgegehen von einem Bereine deutscher Aerzte. Dr. Ernst Stapf. Leipzig. 1822-46. (The first homoeopathic journal ever published.)

Journal der practischen Arzneykunde und Wundarzneykunst herausgegeben von C. W. Hufeland der Arzneykunde ordentlichem Lehrer zu Jena. Mit einem illuminirten Kupfer. Jena. (Hufeland’s Journal.)

Between the years 1796 and 1806 Hahnemann was a frequent contributor to Hufeland’s Journal, and in most instances his name appears in full in connection with the title at the head of each article. Hufeland’s “Journal for Practicing Physicians and Surgeons ” was a small duodecimo and was issued quarterly.

List Of Translations From Various Languages
Into The German.

The original title and date of the book is first given, followed by the exact title and date of Hahnemann’s translation.

1769. Original Physiological Essays and Observations, by John Stedtmann, London. 1769. 8vo.

1777. John Stedtmann’s physiologische Versuche und Beobachtungen; aus dem Englischen. Mit Kupfern. Leipzig in der Mullerschen Buchhandlung. 1777. 8vo., pp. 134.

1753. An Essay on the Hydrophobia. By Nugent, London. 1753. 8vo.

1777. Nugent’s Versuch uber die Wasserscheue; aus dem Englischen. Leipzig: I. G. Muller. 1777. 8vo., pp. 150.

1775. Dr. W. Falconer on the Water commonly used at Bath. London. 1775.

1777. William Falconer’s Versuch ueber die mineralischen Wasser und warmen Bader; aus dem Englischen. Leipzig bei Hilscher. I. und IL Theil. 1777. 8vo., pp. 255, 439. Zweiter Bund. Ueber ihren auzerlichen Gebrauch, nebst einem vollstandigen Register uber alle Theile.

1777. Ball’s Modern Practice of Physic. 1777. Ball’s neuere Heilkunst 2 Bande aus dem Englischen. Leipzig. 1777 und 1780.

1769. Procéd.es Chimiques ranges methodiquement et definis; on y a joint le precis d’une nouvelle table des Combinaisons ou rapport p. s. de suite aux Institut de Chemie. Paris. 1769. Reinprim. avec des Annotations de Struve, dans los Descriptions des Arts et Metiers. Neufchatel, vol. 12. 1780. 

1784. Herrn Demachy’s Laborant im Grozen, oder Kunst die chymischen Produkte fabrikmazig zu verfertigen; in drei Theilen. Mit Herrn D. Struve’s Anmerkungen und einem Anhange einiger Abhandlungen des Herrn Apotheker Wiegleb’s. Aus dem Franzosischen und mit Zusazen versehen. Leipzig bei Crusius. I Band, der die 2 ersteren Theile enthalt. 1784. 8vo., pp. 302. 2 Band, pp. 396. 1784. 2 vols.

A 2d Edition—1801. (The Art of Manufacturing Chemical Products.)

(About the time Hahnemann finished his translation, one appeared by the Chemist Struve, of Bern, with additions. Hahnemann added Struve’s comments to his own translation, making notes upon them.)

1775. L’art du Distillateur Liquoriste, par Demachy et Dubuisson. Paris. 1775. 2 vols. 8vo.

1785. Der Liqueurfabrikant; aus dem Franzosischen der Herren Demachy und Dubuisson; mit einigen Anmerkungen des Herrn D. Struve ubersezt und mit Zusazen bereichert. Leipzig bei Crusius. 1785. 8vo. I Band pp. 332 und 4 Kupfertafeln. 2 Bd. pp. 284. (The Art of Distilling Liquor.)

1780. Demachy’s L’art du Vinaigrier; avec des Annotations de Struve dans les Descriptions des Arts et Metiers. Neufchatel. vol. 12. 1780.

1787. Herrn Demachy’s Kunst des Essigfabrikanten, mit einigen Anmerkungen Herrn Struve’s. Aus dem Franzosischen herausgegeben mit Bemerkungen und einem Anhange. Mit einer Kupfertafel. Leipzig bei Crusius. 1787. 8vo., pp. 176. The Art of Manufacturing Vinegar.

1784. La Falsification des Medicaments devoilee ouvrage, dans lequel on enseigne les moyens de decouvrir les tromperies mises en usage pour falsifier les medicaments tant simples que composees, et ou on etablit des regies pour s’ assurer de leur bonte. Ouvrage non seulement utile aux Medicins, Chirurgiens, Apothicaires, Droguistes, mais aussi aux malades. A La Haye et ä Bruxelles. 1784. By J. B. Van den Sande.

1787. Die Kennzeichen der Gute und Versalschung der Arzneimittel von J. B. van den Sande, Apotheker zu Brussel, und Samuel Hahnemann.* Dresden in der Waltherschen Hofbuchhandlung. 1787. 12mo., pp. 350. Ohne die Vorrede und das Register. (The Signs of the Purity and Adulteration of Drugs.)

1787. The History of the Lives of Abeilard and Heloisa, comprising a period of eighty-four years, from 1073 to 1163. With their genuine letters from the collection of Amboise. By Sir Joseph Barrington. Birmingham and London: Robinson & Faulder. 1787.

1789. Geschichte des Abelards und der Heloise, nebst beider achten Briefen, nach des d’Amboise Ausgabe aus dem Englischen des Herrn Joseph Barington ubersezt. Leipzig bei Weygand. 1789. 8vo., pp. 638.

1787. Inquiry into the Nature, Causes and Cure of Consumption of the Lungs; with some observations on a late Publication on the same Subject. By M. Ryan. London: Elliot. 1787.

1790. Michael Ryan’s der Arzneikunde Doktors, Mitglieds der Konigl. antiquarischen Gesellschaft zu Edinburg, Untersuchung der Natur und Kiir der Lungenschwindsucht, mit einigen Bemurkungen ueber eine neue Schrift (Reids) dieses Inhalts. Leipzig bei Weygand. 1790. 8vo., pp. 164.

1787. Dell arte di fare il vino ragionamente di Ad. Fabbroni, premiato della Reale Academia oeconomica di Firenze. Bei Carlieri. 1787.

1790. Adam Fabbroni’s Kunst, nach vernunftigen Grundsazen Wein zu verfertigen. Eine gekronte Preizschrift; aus dem Italianischen ubersezt, mit Zusazen. Mit Kupfern. Leipzig bei Barth. 1790. 8vo., pp. 278.

The art of making wine in accordance with rational principles.

(This was a prize essay awarded to Fabbroni by the Economic Association of Florence. Hahnemann translated it and added copious notes.)

1789. A Treatise on the Materia Medica. By William CullenEdinburgh. 1789. 2 vols. 8vo.

1790. William Cullen’s der Arzneikunde Doktors, Professor der praktischen Arzneikunde auf der Universitat zu Edinburg, etc. Abhandlung uber die Materia medica, nach der von dem Verfasser selbst ausgearbeiteten Originalausgabe ubersezt und mit Anmerkungen. Erster Band. 1790. Leipzig bei Schwikert. 8vo., pp. 468. Zweite Bd., pp. 672 (2 vols.).

(This is the book that led Hahnemann to experiment with Peruvian Bark and to find that it was capable of producing a medicinal fever similar to Intermittent.)

1789. John Grigg’s Advice to the Female Sex in general, particularly in a state of Pregnancy and Lying-in, to which is added an Appendix containing some directions relative to the Management of Children in the first part of Life. London: Robinson. 1789. 8vo.

1791. Johann Grigg’s Geburtshelfer und Wundarzt beim Armenstift zu Bath, Vorsichtsregeln fur das weibliche Geschlecht, besonders in der Schwangerschaft und dem Kinbette, mit Vorschriften uber die medizinische PHege der Kinder in ihren ersten Jahren; aus dem Englischen ubersezt. Leipzig bei Weygand. 1791. 8vo., pp. 285.

1786. Annals of Agriculture and other Useful Arts. By Arthur Young. Collected and published in London by Goldney. 1786. 2vols.,-8vo.

1790-91. Arthur Young’s F.R.S. Annalen des Ackerbaues und andrer nuzlichen Kunste ; aus dem Englischen ubersezt von Hahnemann und mit Anmerkungen herausgegeben von Johann Riem. I Band. Leipzig, bei Crusius. 1790. 8vo., pp. 290. II Bd. 1791. 8vo., pp. 313.

1788. A Medical and Pharmaceutical Chemistry, and the Materia Medica. By Donald Monro. London: Cadell. 1788. 2 vols. 8vo.

1791. Donald Monro’s Doktor der Arzneikunde, Arztes der Armen und des Georgenhospitals, Mitglieds des Konigl. Kolleg des Aerzte und der Konigl. Sozietat zu London und Edinburg, chemisch-pharmaceutische Arzneimittellehre, ubersezt und mit Anmerkungen begleitet. Erster Band. Leipzig. 1791. 8vo., pp. 480. II Bd. Pp. 472. (A second edition was issued in 1794).

1785. De la Metherie’s Essai analytique sur l’air pur et les difi’erentes especes d’air. Paris: chez Cuchet. 1785. 8vo., pp. 427. 2d Edition, 2 vols., pp. 447, 597, in 1788.

1790-91. De la Metherie, der Arzneikunde Doktor, der Akademie zu Dijon und Mainz Mitglied, uber die reine Luft und verwandte Luftarten und Stoffe; nach dar neuen Ausgabe ubersezt. I Thl. Leipzig bei Crusius. 1790. 8vo., pp. 450. II Thl. 1791. 8vo., pp. 598. (Essay upon Pure Air and on .the Different Kinds of Air.)

1788. Edward Rigby’s Chemical Observations on Sugar. London: Johnson. 1788. 8vo., pp. 112.

1791. Eduard Rigby’s Chemische Bemerkungen ueber den Zucker; aus dem Englischen ubersezt mit Anmerkungen. Dresden, in der Waltherschen Hof buchhandlung. 1791. 8vo., 2 vols.

1794-95. Principes de J. J. Rousseau sur l’education des enfants, ou instruction sur la conservation des enfants, et sur leur education physique et morale, depuis leur naissance jusqu’ä l’epoque de leur entree dans las ecoles nationales. Ouvrage indique pour le concours, suivant le decret de la Convention nationale du 9 Pluviose dernier. A Paris, l’an 2 de la République P’ranc.aise.

1796. Handbuch fiir Mutter, odor Grundsatze der ersten Erziehung der Kinder, nach dem Franzosischen bearbeitet.* Leipzig: G.Fleischer. 1796. 12mo., pp. 153. (I plate.)

(This book is often given as an original work of Hahnemann, but Dr. Dudgeon and Dr. Anvke both give it as a translation. Albrecht places it among the original works. So also does Stapf, in Lesser Writings.)

1797. Edinburgh Dispensatory.

1797-98. Neues Edinburger Dispensatorium nach der vierten ausgabe aus dera Englischen ubersezt und mit Anmerkungen begleitet von Samuel Hahnemann. Leipzig: G. Fleischer. 1797. 2 vols. 8vo., pp. 582, 627.

W. Taplin’s Equerry, or Modern Veterinary Medicine. 2 Parts. (Date unknown.)

1797-98. W. Taplin’s Rossarzneikunde. Leipzig. I Thl. 1797. II Thl. 1798.

Home’s Practical Observations on the Cure of Strictures of the Urethra by Caustics. (England. Date unknown.)

1800. Ed. Home’s Heilart der Harnrohrenverengerungen. Leipzig bei G. Fleischer. 1800.

1794. Thesaurus Medicaminum; a new Collection of Medical Prescriptions, distributed into Twelve Classes and accompanied with Pharmaceutical and practical Remarks exhibiting a view of the Materia Medica and Practice of Physic both at home and abroad. The second edition, with an appendix and other additions. By a member of the London College of Physicians. London: F. Baldwin. 1794. 8vo.

1800. Arzneischatz oder Sammlung gewahlter Recepte, aus dem Englischen. Leipzig bei G. Fleischer. 1800. Pp. 412.

(This English work was translated by Hahnemann and published anonymously, with notes signed ” Y.” The translator’s preface may be found in Lesser Writings; also in Dudgeon’s translation, p. 344).

1806. Albrecht von Haller’s Materia Medica. Leipzig. 1806. 8vo.

1806. Albrecht von Haller’s Arzneimittellehre der vaterlandischen Pflanzen nebst ihren okonomischen und technichen nuzen, aus dem Franzosischen ubersezt von Dr. S. Hahnemann. Leipzig, bei C. F. Steinaker. 1806. 8vo., pp. 425.

Original Books, Essays And Magazine Articles.

1779. Dissertatio inauguralis medica. Conspectus affectuum spasmodicorum aetiologicus et therapeuticus* Erlangae. tvp. Ellrodtianis. 1779. 4to., pp. 20.

Inaugural Thesis. Defended August 10, 1779, at Erlangen.

1782. Die ersten kleinen. Abhandlungen im 2 Hefte der mediciuischen Beobachtungen von Dr. Krebs. Quedlinburg, 1782. sind von Hahnemann.

(The first small medical essays published in ” Medicinische Beobachtungen,” by Dr. Krebs, vol. 2.)

1883. Verscheidene aus dem Englischen und Lateinischen ubersezte Abhandlungen stehen in der Sammlung der auserlesensten und neuesten Abhandlungen fur Wundarzte. Leipzig in der Weygandschen Buchhandlung. 1783, 1784, 1787.

1783. In the “Sammlung der auserlesenensten und neuesten Abhandlungen fur Wundarzte, Leipzig,” Weygand, are several articles by Hahnemann. 1783, 1784,1787.

 

1784. Anleitung alte Schiiden und faule Geschwiire grundlich zu heilen, nebst einem Anhange ueber eine zweckmasigere Behandlung der Fisteln, der Knochenfaule, des Winddorns, des Krebses, des Gleidschwammes, und der Lungensucht.* Leipzig: S. L. Crusius. 1784. 16mo., pp. 192.

(Directions for curing radically old sores, and indolent ulcers, with an appendix containing a more appropriate treatment of fistulas, caries, spina ventosa, cancer, white swelling, and pulmonary consumption. Translated in British Journal of Homoeopathy.)

1786. Ueber die Arsenikvergiftung, ihre Hulfe und gerichtliche Ausmittelung.* Leipzig: S. L. Crusius. 1786. 12mo, pp. 276.

(On Arsenical Poisoning; its Treatment and Judicial Detection.)

1787. Abhandlung ueber die Vorurtheile gegen die Steinkohlenfeuerung, die Verbesserungsarten dieses Brenstoffes und seiner Anwendung zu Bachofenheizungen. Nebst einem Anhange Herrn Lanoir und Brun’s Preizschriften uber diesen Gegenstand. Mit 3 Kupfertafln. Dresden in der Waltherschen Buchhandlung. 1787. 8vo.

(Treatise on the Prejudices existing against Coal Fires, on the Mode of improving this Combustible, and on its Employment in the Heating of Bakers’ Ovens. With an Appendix containing Lanoir and Brun’s Prize Essays on the Subject. With three plates.)

1787. Ueber die Schwierigkeiten der Minerallaugensalzbereitung durch Potasche und Kochsalz. In Crell’s Chem. Annalen. 1787. St. 2.

(On the Difficulties of Preparing Soda from Potash and Kitchen Salt.)

1788. Ueber den Einfluz einiger Luftarten auf die Gahrung des Weins. In Crell’s Chem. Annalen, vol. 1, part 4.

(On the Influence of Certain Gases on the Fermentation of Wine.)

1788. Ueber die Weinprobe auf Eisen und Blei. In Crell’s Chem. Annalen, vol. 1, part 4.

(On the Wine Test for Iron and Lead.)

1788. Ueber die Galle und Gallensteine. In Crell’s Chem. Annalen, vol 2, part 10.

(Concerning Bile and Gall-stones.)

1788. Ueber ein ungemein kraftiges die Faulniss hemmendes Mittel. In Crell’s Chem. Annalen, vol. 2, part 12. It was translated into French by Cruet, and published in the Journal of Medicine, tome lxxxi. Paris. 1789. Nov., No. 9.

(An essay upon a New and very Efficient Agent in the Prevention of Putrefaction.),

1789. Missgluckte Versuche bei einigen angegebenen neuen Entdeckungen. In Crell’s Chem. Annalen, 1789, vol. 1, part 3.

(Unsuccessful Experiments with some New Discoveries.)

1789. Brief an L. Crell über die Schwerspat. In Crell’s Chem. Annalen, 1789. Vol. 1, part 8. (Letter to L. Crell upon Baryta.)

1789. Entdeckung eines neuen Bestandtheils im R«izblei. In Crell’s Annalen, 1789. Vol. 2, part 10.

(Discovery of a New Constituent in Plumbago.)

1789. Etwas über das Principium adstringens der Pflanzen. In Crell Beitrage zu den Chem. Ann., vol. 4, part 10. 1789.

(Observations on the Astringent Principles of Plants.)

1789. Genaue Bereitungsart des aufloslichen Quecksilbers. In den Neuen literarischen Nachrichten fur Aerzte, auf’s Jahr 1788, und 1789, 4 quarta. Halle, 1789, und in Baldinger’s Neue Magazin fur Aerzte, vol. 11, part 5. 1789.

(Exact Mode of Preparing the Soluble Mercury.)

1789. Unterricht fur Wundarzte ueber die venerischen Krankheiten, nebst einem neuen Quecksilberpraparate. Leipzig, bei Crusius. 1789. 8vo., pp 292.

(Instructions for Surgeons respecting Venereal Diseases, together with a New Mercurial Preparation.)

(Also in Dudgeon’s translation, “Lesser Writings,” p. 1.)

1790. Vollstandige Bereitungsart des auflozlichen Quecksilbers. In Crell’s Chem. Annalen. 1790. Vol. 2, part 8.

(Complete Mode of Preparing the Soluble Mercury.)

1790. Brief an Crell iiber verscheidene chemische Gegenstande. Crell’s Chem. Ann. 1790. Bd. 1, St. 3, p. 256.

(Notes to Crell on various Subjects.)

1791. Unaufloslichkeit einiger Metalle und ihrer Kalke im azenden Salmiakgeiste. In Crell’s Chem. Annalen. 1791. Vol. 2, part 8.

(Insolubility of some Metals and their Oxides, in Caustic Ammonia.)

1791. Mittel dem Speichelflusse und den verwustenden Wirkungen des Quecksilbers zu entgehen. In Blumenbach’s Med. Bibliothek. 1791. Vol. 3, part 3.

(On the Best Means of Preventing Salivation, and the Destructive Effects of Mercury.)

1792. Ueber die Glaubersalzbereitung nach Ballenscher Art. In Crell’s Chem. Annalen. 1792. Part 1.

(On the Preparation of Glauber’s Salts, according to the Method of Ballen.)

1792. Beitrage zur Weinprufungslehre. In Scherf’s Beitragen zum Archiv. der Med. Polizei und Volksarzneik. Vol. 3, Leipzig, 1792.

(On the Art of Testing Wine.)

1792. Freund der Gesundheit* Heft I. Frankfurt aM.bei Fleisher. 1792, pp. 100. Heft 2, Leipzig bei Crusius. 1795.

(The Friend of Health. Consists of a series of short essays on various medical subjects. Published in two parts—1792 and 1795. Contents—The Bite of Mad Dogs. The Visitor of the Sick. Protection against Infection in Epidemic Diseases. In Old Woman’s Philosophy there Is Something Good did we Know Where to Find It. Things that Spoil the Air. There Is Good even in Hurtful Things. Dietetic Conversation with my Brother about the Stomach. An Occasional Purgative; Surely that Can Do no Harm? On Making the Body Hardy. Part II.—Socrates and Physon. Plans for Eradicating a Malignant Fever, in a Letter to the Minister of Police. On the Prevention of Epidemics. On Satisfaction of our Animal Requirements other than in a Medical Point of View. A Nursery. On the Choice of a Family Physician.)

(Also in Stapf’s Kleine Medicinische Schriften. Dudgeon’s Translation, ” Lesser Writings.”)

1793. Samuel Hahnemann, der Arzneigelabrtheit Doktors und mitgleide einiger gelehrten Geshellschaften Apothekerlexicon* Ersten theiles erste abtheilung. A bis E. Leipzig. 1793. Bei Sieg. Lehr. Crusius. 8vo., pp. 280. 3 plates.

1795. Apothekerlexicon* Zweite Abtheilung. F. bis K. 8vo., pp. 244. 1798. The Same* Dritte Abtheilung. L bis P. Pp. 259. 1799. The Same* Vierte Abtheilung. Q. bis Z. Pp. 498.

(Pharmaceutical Lexicon. It was originally published in four parts.)

1793. Etwas ueber die Wurtembergischen und Hahnemannischen Weinproben. Im Intelligentzblatt der AUgem. Literat. Zeitung, 1793. No. 79, p. 630.

(Remarks on the Wirtemburg and Hahnemann’s Wine Test.)

1793. Bereitung des Casseller Gelbs. Erfurt, 1793. 4to. Also in Act. Academ. Scient. Erford, ad ann, 1794.

(Preparation of the Cassel Yellow.)

1794. Ueber Hahnemanns Weinprobe und den neuen Liquor probatorius fortior. In Tromsdorfs Journal der Pharmazie fur Aerzte, vol. 2, part 1, 1794; Crell’s Annalen, vol. 1, part 12.

(On Hahnemann’s Test for Wine and the New Liquor probatorius fortior.)

1795. On Crusta Lactea. J. Fr. Blumenback’s Medic. Bibliothek, vol. 3, p. 701. (Translation in British Journal of Homoeopathy.)

1796. Striche zur Schilderung Klockenbring’s wahrend seines Truebsinns. Deutsche Monatsschrift, Februar7, 1796; Dudgeon’s Translation of Lesser Writings; Stapf s Klein Med. Schrift.

(Description of Klockenbring during his Insanity.)

1796. Versuch ueber ein neues Princip zur Auffindung der Heilkrafte der Arzneisubstanzen, nebst einigen Blicken auf die bisberigen, von Samuel Hahnemann. Hufeland’s Journal der Praktischen Arzneykunde, vol. 2, parts 3 and 4. Dudgeon, Lesser Writings; Stapf s Kleine Med Schrift.

(Essay on a New Principle for ascertaining the Curative Powers of Drugs.)

1797. Something about the Pulverization of Ignatia Beans. Tromsdorff ‘s Jl. der Pharmacie, vol. 5; pt. 1.

1797. Sind die Hindernisse der Gewissheit und Einfachheit der praktischen Arzneikunde unubersteiglich? Hufeland’s Journal, vol. 4, part 4. 1797. Stapf’s Kl. Med. Schrift. “Dudgeon’s Lesser Writings;” British Journal of Homoeopathy, vol. 2, p. 172.

(Are the Obstacles to the attainment of Simplicity and Certainty in the Practice of Medicine insurmountable ?)

1797. Eine plozlich geheilte Kolikodynie. Hufeland’s Journal, vol. 3, part 1. Stapf’s Kl. Med Schrift; Dudgeon’s Lesser Writings.

(Case of rapidly cured Colicodynia.)

1798. Gegenmittel einiger heroischer Gewachssubstanzen* Hufeland’s Journal, vol. 5, part 1 ; Stapf’s Kl. Med. Schrift; Dudgeon’s Translation of Lesser Writings.

(Antidotes to some Heroic Vegetable Substances.)

1798. Einige Arten anhaltender und nachlassender Fieber. Hufeland’s Journal, vol. 5, parti; Dudgeon’s Translation of Lesser Writings.

(Some Kinds of Continued and Remittent Fevers.)

1798. Einige periodische Krankheiten und Septimanen. Hufeland’s Journal, vol. 5, part 1; Dudgeon’s Translation of Lesser Writings.’

(Some Periodical and Hebdomadal Diseases.)

1800. Eine Vorrede zum Arzneischatz von Samuel Hahnemann. Leipzig bei Fleischer. 1800. See Dudgeon’s Translation of Lesser Writings; Stapfs Kl. Med. Schrift.

(A Preface to the Thesaurus Medicaminum.)

1801. Monita ueber die drei gangbaren Curarten vom Herausgeber des Arzneischatzes. (Hahnemann) 1801. Hufeland’s Journal, vol. 11, part 4; Stapf’s Kl. Med. Schriften.

(Observations on the Three Current Methods of Treatment.)

1801. Ueber die Kraft kleiner Gaben der Arzneien überhaupt und der Belladonna insbesondere. Hufeland’s Journal, vol. 13, part 2, January, 1801; Stapf’s Kl. Med. Schriften; Dudgeon’s Translation of Lesser Writings.

(An Essay on Small Doses of Medicine and of Belladonna in Particular.)

1801. Fragmentarische Bemerkungen zu Brown’s Elements of Medicine, von Samuel Hahnemann. Hufeland’s Journal, vol. 12, part 2, 1801; Stapf’s Kleine Med. Schrift.; Dudgeon’s Translation of Lesser Writings.

(Fragmentary Observations on Brown’s Elements of Medicine.)

1801. Ansicht der Arztlich. collegialischen Humanitat am Anfange des neuen Jahrhunderts, Aus. dem Allgem. ReichsAnzeiger, 1801, No. 32; Stopf’s Kleine Med. Schrift.; Dudgeon’s Translation of Lesser Writings.

(View of Professional Liberality at the Commencement of the Nineteenth Century.)

1801. Heilung und Verhutung des Scharlachfiebers.* Gotha bei Becker. 1801. 12mo, pp. 40. Dudgeon’s Translation of Lesser Writings. Stapf’s Kleine Med. Schrift.

(Cure and Prevention of Scarlet Fever.)

1803. Gedanken bei Gelegenheit des im Reichs-Anzeiger 1803, Nos. 7 und 49, empfohlenen Mittels gegen die Folgen des Bisses toller Hunde. Reichs Anzeiger, No. 71, 1803; Stopf’s Kleine Med. Schrift; Dudgeon’s Lesser Writings.

(On a Proposed Remedy for Hydrophobia.)

1803. Der Kaffee in seinen Wirkungen. Nach eignen Beobachtungen, von S. Hahnemann. Leipzig, bei Steinacker. 1803. Pp. 56.

(On the Effects of Coffee.)

(Also Stapf’s Kleine Medicin. Schrift; Dudgeon’s Lesser Writings; American Journal of Homoeopathia, New York, June, 1835; translation, by D. Seymour, Homoeopathic Examiner, August, 1840. Copied in the Health Journal, 1840).

1824. Traite sur les effets du cafe, traduit de l’original Allemand du Dr. S. Hahnemann. Dresden : par E. G. de Brunnow. 1824.

1827. Kaffeen i sine Virkninger. Efter egne Jagttagelser af Dr. S. Hahnemann, Hofraad Oversat af H. L. Lund. Kiobenhavn. 1827.

1829. A Kafe Munkalatjai Hahnemann Samuel. Pesth: A. Budann. 1829. (Translated into the Hungarian by Paul von Balogh).

(Also translated into Russian by Dr. Alexander Peterson of St. Petersburg. Also into the Italian and Spanish Languages).

1855. The Effects of Coffee. Translated by Mrs. E. Epps, and published in a book called ” Progress of Homoeopathy,” London, 1855. P. 204.

1875. The Same. Translation by W. L. Breyfogle, Louisville, Ky* (See Breyfogle.)

1805. Fragmenta de viribus medicamentorum positivis sive in sano corpore humanis observatis.* Pars Prima. Textus. Lipsiae. Sumpter Joan Ambrose Barthii. 1805. 8vo., pp. 269.

1805. Idem. Pars Secunda. Index. 8vo., pp. 470.

(It was also issued in one volume. In 1834 the Fragmenta was edited by Dr. F. F. Quin, and published in London, in one volume. 8vo., pp. 214).

1805. ^Eskulapauf derWagschale. Dresden: Arnold. Leipzig, bei Steinacker. 1805. Pp. 70. Also in Stapfs Med. Schrift; Dudgeon’s translation of Lesser Writings; British Journal of Homoeopathy, vol. 3, pp. 1, 65.

(AEsculapius in the Balance.)

1806. Bedenklichkeiten uber das im Reich-Anzeiger, 1806, No. 12.—angebotene China-Surrogat und Surrogate ueberhaupt. Reichs-Anzeiger, 1806, No. 57; Stapfs Klein. Med. Schrift; Dudgeon’s Lesser Writings.

(Objections to Proposed Substitutes for Cinchona, and to Succedanea in General).

1806. Ueber Surrogate.—Hufeland’s Journal (Old Series, vol. 23), vol. 16, part 4. (Also in British Journal of Homoeopathy.)

(Concerning Substitutes for Quinine.),

1806. Was sind Gifte? Was sind Arzneien ?—Hufeland’s Journal, vol. 17, part 3 (Old Series, vol. 24). (British Journal of Homoeopathy.)

(What are Poisons? What are Medicines.)

1806. Scharlachfieber und Purpurfriesel zwei ganzlich verschiedene Krankheiten.—Hufeland’s Journal. Bd. 17, part 1. (British Journal of Homoeopathy.) (Scarlet Fever and Purpura Miliaris two different Diseases.)

1806. Heilkunde der Erfahrung. Berlin, bei Wittig. 1806. 12mo., pp. 99.—Hufeland’s Journal, Bd., 22, part 3. Stapfs Kleine Med. Schrift; Dudgeon’s translation of Lesser Writings.

(A New System of Medicine Based on Experience.)

1808. Ueber den Werth der speculativen Arzneisysteme beBonders im Gegenhalt der mit ihnen gepaarten gewohnlichen Praxis. Allgem. Anzeiger d. D. 1808, S. 263. Also in British Journal of Homoeopathv, vol. 2, p. 233; Stapfs Kl. Med. Schrift; Dudgeon’s translation of Lesser Writings; Homoeopathic Examiner, New York, 1840, vol. 1, No. 4; American Journal of Homoeopathia, February, 1835.

On the Value of Speculative Systems of Medicine, especially as Viewed in Connection with the usual Methods of Practice with which they have been Associated.

1808. Auszug eines Briefes an einen Arzt von hohem Range (Hufeland) ueber die hochst nothige WieHergeburt der Heilkunde.—Allgem. Anzeig. d Deuts. No 343; Stapf s Kl. Med. Schrift; Dudgeon’s translation of Lesser Writings; Homoeopathic Examiner, New York, September, 1840.

(Extract from a Letter to a Physician of High Standing on the great Necessity of a Regeneration of Medicine).

1808. Fingerzeige auf den homoopathischen Gebrauch der Arzneimittel in der bisherigen Praxis.—Hufeland’s Journal, vol. 26, part 2.

(Indications of the Homoeopathic Employment of Medicines in Ordinary Practice.)

(Also in the first three editions of the Organon; and in Dudgeon’s translation of the Organon.)

1808. Ueber den jezigen Mangel auzereuropaischer Arzneien. —Allgem. Anzeiger der Deutschen, No. 207 ; Stapfs Kleine Med. Schriften; Dudgeon’s translation of Lesser Writings.

(On the Present Want of Foreign Medicines.)

1808. Ueber die Surrogate auslandischer Arzneien und ueber die jungst von der med. Facultat in Wien angegebenen Ueberflussigkeitsgrunde der leztern.—Allgem. Anzeig. Deutschen, No. 327; Stapfs Kl. Med. Schriften; Dudgeon’s Lesser Writings.

(On Substitutes for Foreign Drugs and on the Recent Announcement of the Medical Faculty in Vienna relative to the Superfluousness of the Latter.)

1808. Bemerkung uber das Scharlachfieber.:—Allgem. Anzeig. Deuts. No. 160; Stapfs Kl. Med. Schrift; Dudgeon’s translation of Lesser Writings.

(Observations on Scarlet Fever.)

1808. Reply to a Question about the Prophylactic for Scarlet Fever. Hufeland’s Journal, vol. 27, St. 4: British Journal of Homoeopathy.

1809. An einen Doctorand der Medicin.—Allgem. Anz. Deutsch. No. 227 ; Stapfs Kleine Med. Schrift; Dudgeon’s translation of Lesser Writings.

(To a Candidate for the Degree of M.D.)

1809. Zeichen der Zeit in der gewohnlichen Arzneikunst.—Allgem Anzeiger d Deutsch. No. 326; Stapf s edition Kl. Med. Schriften; Dudgeon’s translation of Lesser Writings.

(Signs of the Times in the Ordinary System of Medicine.)

1809. Belehrung ueber das herrschende Fieber.—AllgemAnzeig, d Deuts. No. 261; Stapfs Kl. Med. Schrift; Dudgeon’s Lesser Writings.

(On the Prevailing Fever.)

1810. Organon der rationellen Heilkunde von Samuel Hahnemann* “Die wahrheit die wir alle nothig haben, die uns als Menschen glucklich macht, ward von der weisen Hand, die sie uns zugedacht; Nur leicht verdekt nicht tief vergraben.” — Geliert. Dresden, 1810. In der Arnoldischen Buchhandlung. 8vo, pp. 222.

(Review of this edition, of fifty pages, in British Journal of Homoeopathy, vol. 36, page 8, January, 1878.)

1819. Organon der Heilkunst. 2te verm. Auflage. Dresden in der Arnoldischen Buchhandlung. 1819.

1824. The Same. Dritte verm. Aufl. Dresden bei Arnold. 1824. 8vo, pp. 282.

1829. The Same. Aude sapere. Vierte verbesserte und vermehrte Auflage. Mit dem bildnisse des Verfassers. Dresden und Leipzig: In der Arnoldischen Buchhandlung. 1829. 8vo, pp. 307.

(This edition contains a fine portrait, in a sitting position, with a quill pen in the hand and the inscription: “Samuel Hahnemann, M.D., geb. d. 10 April, 1755.”)

1833. The Same. Funste, verbesserte und vermehrte Auflage. Mit dem Bildnisse des Verfassers. Dresden und Leipzig: in der Arnoldischen Buchhandlung. 1833.

(But five editions of the Organon were issued in the German during Hahnemann’s lifetime. At the time of his death in 1843 the MSS. of a sixth edition, in the handwriting of the Master, was ready for the press. Its existence was kept secret by Madame Hahnemann until 1865, when Dr. Lutze published a sixth edition, and Dr. Suss-Hahnemann, the grandson of Hahnemann, proposed to issue a reprint of the fourth edition. Madame Hahnemann then declared that she possessed the manuscript of an edition corrected by Hahnemann, and warned the publishers against infringing on her copyright by issuing the Suss-Hahnemann edition. In 1877 Dr. Bayes wrote in behalf of the London School of Homoeopathy asking her to transfer Hahnemann’s valuable records to the School for publication. She replied that she had the finally corrected copy of the Organon and that she would superintend its publication if the English admirers of Hahnemann would raise a sum the interest of which would equal her yearly professional income. The matter then was dropped. Madame Hahnemann died in

1878, and the MSB. of the Organon, the case-books, letters, etc., of Hahnemann passed into the possession of Madame Bœnninghausen, Hahnemann’s adopted daughter. In 1880 Dr. H. N. Guernsey, just returned from Europe, where he had become acquainted with Madame Boenninghausen and also with Mr. Peter Stuart, a shipowner, of Liverpool, made the following statement, at a meeting held at Dr. Hering’s house, June 9, 1808; That all Hahnemann’s papers could be bought for $10,000. An organization was formed of English and American physicians for the purpose of raising the money. The project was not successful.)

1824. Organon de l’Art de Guérir, ou Theorie Fontementale de la Methode Homœopathique. Traduit de l’Allemand par Ernst G. de Brunnow, Dresden: chez Arnold. 1824. 8vo., pp. 271.

1832. Organon de l’Art de Guérir, etc. (Brunnow). Nouvelle édition revue, corregee et augmentee d’après la quatrième édition de l’original. Paris et Strasbourg: chez Treuttel et Wurz. Dresden et Leipsic: chez Arnold. 1832. 8vo., pp. 278.

1830. Organon (Eletmuve) a Gyogymuveszsegnek vagy Hahnemann Samuel, Homeopathia-ja (Hasonszeuve). A negyedik jobbitott es bovitett kiadat utan magvaritva. Pesten: Wigand Ottonal. 1830. 8vo., pp. 123. (Hungarian.)

1832. Exposition de la Doctrine Médicale Homeopathique, ou Organon de l’art de Guérir; accompagnee de Fragmens des autres Ouvrages de l’Auteur et suivie d’une Pharmacopée Homeopathique.* Nouvelle traduction sur le 4th édition par A. J. L. Jourdan. Paris: J. B. Baillière. 1832. 2 vols., 8vo., pp. 524, 681. (Also issued in one volume.)

1834. The Same* Trad, de l’Allemand de la 5th édition. Paris: Bailliere. 1834. With portrait. 8vo., pp. 666. 2d edition.

1845. The Same. Suivie d’Opuscles de l’Auteur. 3d edition. Augmentee et precedee d’une notice sur la vie, les travaux et la doctrine de l’auteur, par le docteur Leon Simon. Accompagnee du portrait de Hahnemann. 1845. 8vo.

1873. The Same. 4th edition. (Jourdan-Simon.) Paris: Baillière. 1873. 8vo., pp. 640.

1833. The Homoeopathic Medical Doctrine, or Organon of the Healing Art. A New System of Physic translated from the German of S. Hahnemann. By Charles H. Devriant, Esq., with notes by Samuel Stratton, M.D. Dublin: W. F. Wakeman, 9 D’Olier St.; London: Simpkin, Marshall & Groombridge; Edinburgh: Malcolm & Stewart. 1833. 8vo., pp. 332.

(This is a translation from the 4th German edition.)

1836. Hahnemann Organon fur Lukekonst; eller Forsta Grunderra tillden Specifika sjukbe, handlingen Fran Femte Tyska Upplager jemford med den Franska Authentika, ofversath ef Dr. T. J. Liedbek. Stockholm. 1836. 8vo. 2 vols. (Swedish.)

1840. Translated into the Russian, by Wratzky.

Esposicion de la Doctrine Medica Homoeopatica u Organon del Arte de Curar. Cuarta edicion arreglada a la 6 edicion francesa y aumentada con la vida y retrato el autor, publicada por el doctor de Juan Sanllehy. Madrid. 8vo., n. d.

1853. The Same. Traducido de la sesta edicion Alemana bajo la direccion de Dr. Miguel Valero. Madrid. 1853.

(It has been translated into Italian by Dr. Guranta.)

1849. Organon of Medicine. By Samuel Hahnemann. Translated from the 5th German edition. By R. E. Dudgeon. London: Headland. 1849. 8vo., pp. 339.

1836. Organon of Homoeopathic Medicine* By Samuel Hahneman. “Aude sapere.” 1st American, from the British translation of the 4th German edition, with improvements and additions from the 5th, by the North American Academy of the Homoeopathic Healing Art, Allentown, Pa. Published at the Academical Bookstore. 1836. 8vo., pp. 212. Linen, $1.

(This book contains a note by John Romig, thanking Drs. C. Hering and C. F. Matlack, and Messrs. J. Radcliffe and A. Bauer, for clerical services rendered. It has a preface by Dr. Hering. It is a reprint of the English edition of 1833, with additions from the 5th German edition.)

1843. The Same. 2d American Edition. New York: William Radde. 1843. 8vo., pp. 212. Cloth, $1.

1849. The Same. 3d American Edition. With improvements and additions from the last German edition. and Dr. C. Hering’s introductorv remarks. New York: William Radde. 1849. 8vo., pp. 230. Cloth, $1.

1869. The Same.* 4th American Edition. New York: William Radde. 1869. 8vo., pp. 229. Cloth, $1.50.

1876. Organon of the Art of Healing. By Samuel Hahnemann, M.D. “Aude sapere.” 5th American Edition. Translated from the 5th German Edition, by C. Wesselhoeft, M.D. New York: Boericke & Tafel. 1876. 8vo., pp. 244. Cloth $2.

Reprints were made in 1887 and in 1891.

(This 5th edition was published in this wise: A great many complaints having been made of the inaccuracy and incorrectness of the preceding four editions, all of which were taken from the British translation and the Allentown additions, the plates of the 4th edition were destroyed; and Dr. C. Wesselhoeft was requested by Messrs. Boericke & Tafel to make an entirely new translation. This has had a very extensive sale.)

1865. Organon der Heilkunst. Mit abdruck der Vorreden und wichtigsten der Varianten der ersten bis funsten Auflage, neuen Bemerkungen und einem Anhange aus Samuel Hahnemann’s Schriften, herausgegeben von Sanitatsrath Dr. A. Lutze. . Cöthen. 1865.

Dr. Lutze’s translation reached a 7th edition in 1881.

(The publication of this book brought protests from both German and American homoeopaths. It was alleged that Dr. Lutze took liberties with the original text; and also sought to show that Hahnemann favored the practice of alternation.

1889. In the “Journal of Homoeopathies,” New York, vol. 1, No. 1, April, 1889, a translation of the Organon from the 5th German edition was commenced by Dr. B. Fincke. As the journal was discontinued, it was not completed.

189h Circulars were issued by Dr. J. R. Haynes, of Indianapolis, Ind., soliciting subscribers to an edition by Dr. Fincke, to be limited, and issued by subscription. (See California Homoeopath, vol. 9, p. 337.)

1811. Des Sohnes Widerlegung.

1811. Reine Arzneimittellehre.* Dresden: In der Arnoldischen Buchhandlung. 1811. 8vo., 6 vols. (The Materia Medica Pura.) Vol. 1, 1811; vol. 2, 1816; vol. 3, 1816; vol. 4, 1818; vol. 5, 1819; vol. 6, 1821.

1822. The Same.* Zweite, vermehrte Auflage. Dresden: In der Arnoldischen Buchhandlung. 1822. 8vo.

Six volumes were published of this 2d edition, as follows: Vol. 1, 1822, pp. 504; vol. 2,1824, pp. 508; vol. 3,1825, pp. 368; vol 4, 1825, pp. 356; vol. 5, 1826, pp. 346; vol. 6, 1827, pp. 333; vols. 5 and 6 bear the imprint—Dresden and Leipzig. Vol. 2 contains the ” Geist der Homoopathischen Heil lehre,” or Spirit of the Homoeopathic Healing Art. This was afterwards translated by Hans Birch Gram, and published by him in New York, in 1825. Dr. A. Lippe translated it in 1875. (See Gram, also Lippe.)

1830. The Same. 3d Edition. Dresden und Leipzig: Arnold. 1830. 8vo. Vol. 2 was published in 1833, 8vo., pp. 461. Only vols. 1 and 2 were ever published.

1825-28. Pura Dottrina Delia Medicine del Dr. Samuele Hahnemann, consiglierc di s j serinissima II Duca d’Anhalt Kothen, primo volganzzamento Italiano dall origin ale tedesco impresso in Dresda nel 1811 presso Arnold per cura del Dr. Francesco Romani. Napoli: Luigi Matia Nobile. 1828. 8vo., 2 vols.

1826. Materia Medica Pura sive Doctrina de Medicamentorum Viribus in Corpore Humano Sane Observatis, e Germanico sermone in Latinum conversa.* Conjunctis studiis ediderunt Ernst Stapf, Guil. Gross et Ernst. Georgius a Brunnow. Dresdae et Lipsiae: Arnold. 1826-28. 2 vols. 8vo., pp. 450. 378. Vol. 2 in 1828.

1828. Matière Medicale Pure, du Doeteur Hahnemann. Trad, par Dr. Bigel, vol. 3 of Examen Theorique et Pratique de l’Homeopathique. Varsovie, Glucksburg. 1828. 8vo., pp. 489.

1834. Traite de Matière Medicale, ou de Taction pure des Medicamens Homeopatbiques * par Samuel Hahnemann, avec des tables proportionelles der 1’influence que diverses circonstances exercent sur cette action, par C. Boenninghausen; traduit de l’Allemand par A. J. L. Jourdan, membre de l’Academie Rovale de Medicine. 3 forts vol. Paris: J. B. Bailliere. 1834. 8vo. 24 francs.

1877. Traite de matiere medicale homeopathique comprenent les pathogeneses du de Matiere med. pure, et du traits des maladies chroniques. Traduit par Leon Simon et V. P. Leon Simon. 1877. Vol. 1, pp. 700; vol. 2, pp. 624.

In 1840 Dr. Quin of London commenced a translation of the Materia Medica Pura, but when the first volume was completed and printed the entire impression was destroyed by fire. But one copy, now in the library of the British Homoeopathic Society, is known to have been saved.

His translation was from the second German edition. (See Dudgeon’s edition of Materia Medica Pura, translator’s preface, p. 8.)

1846. Materia Medica Pura,* by Samuel Hahnemann. Translated and edited bv Charles Julius Hempel. 4 vols. New York: William Radde. 1846. 8vo., pp. 226, 194, 202, 260. Cloth, $6.

(The book was originally issued in the four volumes but was afterwards bound in one volume. Dr. Hempel in his translation, used the 1st volume of the 3d German edition and the other volumes of the 2d edition. A reprint of this work was commenced in the Medical Counselor, vol. 3, No. 1, April, 1890. It was discontinued August, 1891.)

1852. The Hahnemann Materia Medica, Part 1. Introduction by J. J. Drysdale. Kali Bichromicum, by J. J. Drysdale; Aconitum napellus, by R. E. Dudgeon; Arsenicum, by Francis Black. Printed for the Hahnemann Publishing Society, and published by H. Bailliere, 219 Regent St., London and 290 Broadway, New York. Paris: J. B. Bailliere. 1852. 4to., pp. 124. Price 7 Shillings.

1871. The Same. Part 2 contains Uranium nitrum, by C. T. Black. London. 1871. 4to., pp. 28.

1874. The Same. Part 3. Belladonna, by R. Hughes. 4to., pp. 48.

1873. Compendio di Materia Medica Pura, e di terapeutica per il dottore Bernardino Dadea. Torino: Oonte Cavour. 1874. 2 vols., 8vo.

(This was issued in fascicles each consisting of two parts and containing about 80 pages. Volume 2 was published in 1874.)

1880. Materia Medica Pura. Translated from the latest German editions by R. E. Dudgeon, with annotations by Richard Hughes. Liverpool, London: Hahnemann Publishing House. 1880. 2 vols. Royal 8vo., pp. 1427.

1880. Materia Medica Pura. Translated from the 3d German Edition of 1830, by H. R. Arndt. Published as a supplement to the Medical Counselor, Chicago, Ill., vols. 3, 4, 5. But 136 pages were issued.

1812. Dissertetio Historico-medica de Helleborismo veterum, quam defendet auctor Samuel Hahnemann, med. et chirurg., Doctor, academ. Mogunt. scient. et societ. physic. med. Erlangae et societ. reg. oeconom. quae Lipsiae floret.* Sodal. honor. Lipsiae: Tauchnitz. pp. 86.

Medical-historical Dissertation on the Helleborism of the Ancients.

Also in Stapf’s Kl. Med. Schrift, and Dudgeon’s translation of Lesser Writings.

(A thesis presented to the Faculty of the Leipzig School of Medicine in order to receive a license to practice in that city.)

1813. Geist der homoopathischen Heil-lehre.—Allgem. Anz. d. Deutsch, March, 1813.

Spirit of the Homoeopathic Doctrine of Medicine.

(Originally published in the Allgemeine Anzeiger der Deutschen, March, 1813; in vol. 2 of Materia Medica Pura, 2d German Edition, Dresden, 1824; Dudgeon’s translation of Lesser Writings; Dudgeon’s translation of Materia Medica Pura, London, 1880; translated and published in New York by Hans Birch Gram, in 1825; translated by Dr. Ad. Lippe, Philadelphia, 1878; Published in The Organon (journal) in 1878; Homoeopathic Examiner, New York, October, 1840; translated by G. M. Scott, Glasgow, 1838. See Gram, Lippe )

1814. Heilart des jesst herrschenden Nerven-oder Spitalfiebers.—Allgem. Anz. d D. No. 6; Stapf’s Kl. Med. Schrift; Dudgeon’s translation of Lesser Writings.

(Treatment of Typhus or Hospital Fever at Present Prevailing-)

1816. Belebrung uber die venerische Krankheit und ihre gewohnlich unrechte Behandlun<;.—Allgem. Anz. d. D, No. 211. Stapf’s Kl. Med. Schr.; Dudgeon’s translation of Lesser Writ

(On the Venereal Disease and its Ordinary Improper Treatment.)

1816. Ueber Heilung der Verbrennungen. Gegen Dr. und Prof. Dzondi’s Anpreisung des kalten Wassers. Allgem. Anz. d. D. No. 104. In Allgem. Allgem. Anz. d. Deut. Nos. 156, 204; Stiipt’s Kl. Med. Schrift; Dudgeon’s Lesser Writings.

(On Treatment of Burns.)

1819. Ueber die Lieblosigkeit gegen Selbstmorder.—Allgem. Anz. d. D. No. 144; Stapf’s Kl. Med. Schr.; Dudgeon’s translation of Lesser Writings.

(On the Uncharitableness Toward Suicides.)

1820. Ueber das Selbstbereiten und Selbstdarreichen der Arzneien von Seiten homoopathischer Aerzte.

(On the preparation and Dispensing of Medicines by Homoeopathic Physicians.)

First published in Stapf’s Kleine Medicinishe Schriften, 1829; Dudgeon’s translation of Lesser Writings.

1821. Aerztlicher Rath im rothen Friesel.—Allgem. Anz. d. D. No. 26; Stapfs Kl. Med. Schrift; Dudgeon’s Lesser Writings.

(Treatment of Purpura Miliaris.)

1824. Expose de la Reforme de l’art Medical entrepriese en Allemagne par le docteur et Conseiller S. Hahnemann. Traduit par le Baron E. G. de Brunnow. Dresden: Arnold. 1824.

1825. Wie liesse sich wohl die Homoopathie am gewissesten wieder ausrotten?—Allgem. Anz. d. D. No. 227; Stapf’s Klein. Med. Schrift; Dudgeon’s Lesser Writings.

(How may Homoeopathy be most Certainly Eradicated?)

1825. Belehrung fur den Wahrheitssucher in No. 165 d. Allgem. Anz. d. D. See Allgem. Anz. d. Deut. No. 194. Stapf’s Kl. Med. Schr.; Dudgeon’s translation of Lesser Writings; Dudgeon’s translation of Materia Medica Pura; Reine Arzneimittellehre, vol. 6, 1827.

(Information for the Truth-seeker in No. 165 of Allgem. Anz. der Deutschers.)

(Published in the Materia Medica Pura with the title: How can Small Doses of such very Attenuated Medicines as Homoeopathy employs still Possess Great Power ?)

1828. Die chronischen Krankheiten, ihre eigenthumliche Natur und homoopathische Heilung, von Samuel Hahnemann. Dresden und Leipzig: Arnold. 1828. 8vo., pp. 241. Vol. 2, 1828, pp. 362; vol. 3, 1828, pp. 312; vol. 4, 1830, pp. 407. 4 vols.

(The Chronic Diseases; their Nature and Homoeopathic Treatment.)

1835. The Same. Zweite viel vermehrte und verbasserteAuflage. Diisseldorf. Verlag von J. C. Schaub. 1835. 5 vols. Vol. 1, 1835; vol. 2, 1835; vol. 3, 1837, pp. 404; vol. 4, 1838, pp. 528; vol. 5, 1839, pp. 552.

1832. Doctrine et Traitement Homeopathique des Maladies Chroniques,* par S. Hahnemann; traduit de l’Allemand, par A. J. L. Jourdan. Paris: J. B. Baillière. 1832. 8vo. 2 vols, Vol. 1, pp. 468; vol. 2, pp. 681.

1846. The Same. Traduit der l’Allemand sur la derniere edition. (Jourdan) Deuxieme edition entierement refondue et considerablement augm. Paris. 1846. 3 vols. 8vo., chacun, pp. 600.

1832. Les Maladies Chroniques, de leur Nature speciale et de leur Traitement Homeopathique. Par Samuel Hahnemann. Ouvrage traduit des l’Allemand et enrichi d’une preface, des notes et l’observations practiques, par le D. Bigel, et publie par le Comte S. de Guidi, Docteur en med. etc. et suivi d’une instruction aussi necessaire au malades pour consulter le medicin, qu’utile au Medicin pour diriger le traitement, et d’un Sommaire du regime homoopathique, par le même. Lyon: Louis Babeuf. Paris: Crochard. Geneve: Cherbuliez. 1832. 8vo., pp. 597.

1842. Chronic Diseases, Translated from the French Edition of Jourdan, by Geddes M. Scott, M.D., of Glasgow, Scotland.

1849. Doctrina y tratamiento Homeopatico de las Enfermades cronicas. Traducido par R. de T. Villannera. Madrid. 1849. 8vo. 2 Edition.

1845. The Chronic Diseases; Their Specific Nature and Homoeopathic Treatment* Translated and edited by Charles J. Hempel, with a preface by Constantine Hering. New York: William Radde. 1845. 12mo., vol. 1, pp. 202.

(Vol. 1 is devoted to the Psora Theory.)

1846. The Same* Vol. 2. Antipsoric Remedies. Agaricus muscarius, Alumina, Ammonium carbonicum, Ammonium muriaticum, Anacardium, Antimonium crud., Aurum, Aurum mur., Baryta carb., Borax, Calcarea carbonica. New York: Radde. 1846. 12mo., pp. 323.

1846. The Same.* Vol. 3. Antipsoric Remedies; Carbo an., Carbo veg.. Causticum, Clematis, Colocynthis, Conium, Cuprum, Digitalis, Dulcamara, Euphorbium, Graphites, Guajacum, Hepar sulphuris. New York: Radde. 12mo., pp. 328.

1846. The Same.* Vol.4. Antipsoric Remedies: Iodine, Kali carbonicum, Lycopodium, Magnesia carbonica, Magnesia muriàtica, Manganum, Daphne mezerium, Muriatic acid, Natrum carb., Natrum muriaticum, Nitric acid. New York: Radde. 12mo., pp. 378.

1846. The Same.* Vol. 5. Antipsoric Remedies: Nitrum, Petroleum, Phosphorus, Phosphoric acid, Platina, Sarsaparilla, Sepia, Silicia, Stannum, Sulphur, Sulphuric acid, Zincum, Arsenic. New York: Radde. 12mo., pp. 401.

(A reprint of vol. 1 was made in the Medical Advance, Ann Arbor, Mich., vol. 22, commencing January, 1889.)

1829. Reliquien Hahnemanns. Briefe an Dr. Schreter in Lemberg. (Wegen eines Impotenten consultirt.) Neues Archiv. fur Hom. Heilkunst. Vol. 23, parts 2, 3. 1846. (Letters by Hahnemann, 1829-1840.)

1829. Schreiben des Hrn. Kollegienrath Korsakof, zu Dmitrof au Hrn. Hofrath Hahnemann, nebst einer Nachschrift desselben an den Herausgeber. (Archiv. die hom. Heilkunst. Stepf. Vol. 8, part 2.)

(On the impregnation of globules with homoeopathic medicine. A letter from Hahnemann to M. Korsakoff on the subject; also in Dudgeon’s Translation ofLe6ser Writings.)

1829. Kleine Medicinisehe Sehriften. Von Samuel Hahnemann. Gesammelt und herausgegeben von Dr. E. Stapf, Dresden und Leipzig. In der Arnoldischer Buchhandlung. 1829. 2 vols, in one. Pp. 250, 284.

Lesser Medical Writings of Samuel Hahnemann, collected by Dr. Stapf.

(A list of Hahnemann’s writings can be found at the end of this book.)

1831. Die Allopathie- ein Warnung fur Kranke aller Art von S. Hahnemann. Leipzig; bei Baumgartner. 1831. Pp. 32; also Dudgeon’s Lesser Writings.

(Allopathy- a Word of Warning to all Sick Persons.)

1831. Aufruf an denkende Menschenfreunde uber die Anstekungsart der asiatischen Cholera. Von Samuel Hahnemann. Leipzig; bei Berger. 1831. Also Dudgeon’s translation of Lesser Writings. British Journal of Homoeopathy, October, 1849.

(Appeal to Thinking Philanthropists respecting the Mode of Propagation of the Asiatic Cholera.

1831. Heilung der Cholera. Von Samuel Hahnemann. Cothen: Aue. 1831. 8vo. 2. Auflage.

(Cure of Asiatic Cholera.)

1831. Heilung u. Ausrottung d. Cholera, mit den Regeln der homoop. Diat. Leipzig: Gluck. 1831. 12mo.

(Cure and Prevention of Asiatic Cholera.)

1831. Sendschreiben uber die Heilung den cholera uber d. Sicherung vor Anstekung am Krankenbette. Nebst. e erlaut. Nachtrag d Verf, u bestatigenden Mittheiln d Herausg. yom Dr. Stieler. Berlin: Hirschwald. 1831. 8vo.

(Letter about the Cure of Cholera.)

1831. Heilung der asiatischen Cholera und Schussung vor derselben. Stapf’s Archiv. d. hom. heilkunst. Vol. 11, part 1, p. 122.

(Cure of and Prevention from Asiatic Cholera.)

1831. Erfahrungen uber die Fortpflanzung der Arzneikraft dor homopathischen heilmittel, nebst einigen Ideen uber die Weise dieser Fortpflanzung. Von S. V. Korsakoff. Nachschriftdes Herrn Hofrath Dr. S. Hahnemann. Stapf’s Archiv. d. hom. heilkunst. Vol. 11, part 2. Vol. 12, part 1. Dudgeon’s Translation of Lesser Writings.

(Remarks on the Extreme Attenuation of the Homoeopathic Medicines, by M. Korsakoff, with Notes by Hahnemann.)

1832. Systematisch-alphabetisches Repertorium der antipsorischen Arzneien, nebst einem Vorworte des Herrn Hofraths. Dr. S. Hahnemann, uber die Wiederholung der Gaben eines homoopathischen Heilmittels. Herausgegeben von Dr. G. von Boenninghausen. Munster; Verlag der Coppenrathschen Buch und Kunsthandlung. 1832. 8vo>, pp. 229,

1833. 2d edition.

1832. Summons to the Half Hornoeopathists of Leipzig.

(The Central Society elected Dr. M. Mueller instead of Dr. Schweikert, as director of the new homoeopathic hospital. Dr. Hahnemann opposes- the choice in this pamphlet.)

1832. Heilung der Cholera, nebst einem zusasse, das diatetische Verhalten beim Gebrauche d. Streukugelchen betreffend. Nurnburg: Stein. 1832. 2. Aufl.

(Cure of Cholera, with an Appendix.)

1838. The Spirit of the Homoeopathic Doctrine, and a Letter to a Physician on the Necessity of a Reform in Medical Practice. By Dr. Samuel Hahnemann. Translated by Geddes M. Scott. London: Rees, Orme, Brown, Green & Longman. Edinburgh: William Blackwood & Sons. Glasgow; John Smith & Son. 1838. 8vo., pp. 32.

(This was published in Homoeopathic Examiner, October, 1840. New York.) (See p. 120, Geist der hom., etc.)

1850. Etudes de Medicine Homeopathique par le Docteur S. Hahnemann. Opuseles servant de complement a ceux qui font suite a le 5th edition de l’Organon suivis de la Clinique Medicale Homoeopathique du docteur Hartung. Traduit de l’AUemand par le Dr. Sehlesinger Rahier. A Paris; Chez-Bailliere. . 18-50. 8vo., pp. 514.

(This book contains twelve of the lesser writings and fourteen letters by Hahnemann.)

1850. The Same. 2 vols. 8vo., each pp. 600. The volume of 1850 is given as the 2d volume of this edition. Each volume is complete in itself.

1851. The Lesser Writings of Samuel Hahnemann. Collected and translated hy R. E. Dudgeon. London : Headlands. 1851. 8vo., pp. 881.

1852. The Lesser Writings of Samuel Hahnemann. Collected by R. E. Dudgeon. With a Preface and Notes by E. E. Marcy, Author of Homoeopathic Theory and Practice of Medicine. New York: William Radde. 1852. 8vo., pp. 784. Half-morocco, $4. (With steel engraving of Hahnemann from the statue by Steinhauser.)

1858. Prgemodnik W liczeniu Krupu. Koklusza.

1858. Zapalein gardlanych. Paryz.

1878. The Genius of the Homoeopathic Healing Art^ preface to the second volume of the Materia Medica Pura. Translated by Ad. Lippe. Philadelphia: James A. Moore. 1878. 8vo., pp. 16.

Titles Of Articles Written By Hahnemann That Have Been Published In The British Journal Of Homoeopathy.

1843. Introduction to the Proving of Arsenic. Vol. 1., p. 205.

1843. The Medicine of Experience. (October.) Vol. 1, p. 330.

1844. Are the Obstacles of Simplicity and Certainty in Practical Medicine Insurmountable? (April.) Vol. 2, p. 172.

1844. Value of the Speculative System of Medicine. (July.) Vol. 2, p. 232.

1844. How can Medicinal Dilutions eo high as those used in the Homoeopathic Method make any Impression upon the Sick? (October.) Vol. 2, p. 329.

1845. AEsculapius in the Balance. (January, March.) Vol. 3, p. 165

1845. An Examination of the Sources of the Common Materia Medica. (1817.) From the Reine Arzneimittellehre, Bd. 3. (September, November.) Vol. 3, p. 261, 425.

1849, On the Contagiousness of the Asiatic Cholera, (October.) Vol. 7, p. 433

1853. On the Treatment of Chronic Local Diseases and of Phthisis. (January.) Vol. 11, p. 3.

1863. On the Itch Insect. Vol. 21, p. 670.

Guide to the Radical Cure of Old Sores, etc. (Date unknown.)

Books Relating To The Life Of Hahnemann.

1799. Elwert’s Nachrichten von dem Leben und den Schriften Deutscher Aerzte. Hildesheim, 1799. Contains Hahnemann’s autobiography written to 1791. (See Encyclopaedia Americana, Philadelphia, 1831 (Lieber), vol. 6, pp. 134-410.)

1830. Hahnemanniana. Berlin: Th. Enslin. 1830. 8vo.

1829. Celebration of Hahnemann’s Fiftieth Graduation Anniversary at Cothen, August 10, 1829.—Stapf’s Archiv. d. Hom. Heilkunst, vol. 8, part 2, p. 97.

1834. Muhlenthor, Joh. Das Leben und Streben Samuel Hahnemanns, des Ersinders und Begrunders der homoopathischen Irrlehre. Nach den besten Quellen geschildert. Mit. litb. Bildn. Potsdam: Bogler. 1834.

1848. Buchner, Joseph. Fragmente aus den hinterlassenen Schriften den Hofraths Hahnemann, herausgegeben von J. Buchner, Augsburg, 1848, 3 lith. and col’d pi.

1873. Sketch of Hahnemann. Cleave’s Biography of Homoeopathic Physicians and Surgeons. Philadelphia.

1860. Fischer, Carl. A Biographical Monument to the Memory of Hahnemann; containing many important particulars of his life never before published. Translated from the German. London: Leath & Comp. 1860. 8vo.

1875. Albrecht, Franz. Dr. Samuel Hahnemann’s des Begrunders der Homoeopathie. Leben und Wirken. Ein Gedenkbuch auf Grund von Familien papieren, Briefen, und langjahrigen personlichen Umgangs mit Samuel Hahnemann entworsen von Franz Albrecht. 2d Edition. Leipzig: Schwabe. 1875.

1851. Ein Biographisches Denkmal. Aus den papieren seinen Familie und den briefen Freunde. Leipzig: Schwabe. 1851.

1865. Hahnemann, Madame. Treue Bilder aus dem Leben der verewigtcn Frau Hofrath Henriette Leopoldine Hahnemann, geb. Kuchler. zur richtigen Anschauung gegen die beispiellose Geschichtsverdrehung in der ” Biographie Universale Ancienne et Moderne.” Berlin: Bei Reichardt. 1865.

(True pictures from the life of Madame Hahnemann.)

Perrussel, Dr. La medicine et la loi de l’attraction universelle. suivi des biographies de S. Hahnemann et de Des Guidi, 2 portraits.

1850. A glance at Homoeopathy and Hahnemann by Ernst v. Brunnow. London, 1850.

Hahnemann und Eisenmann. Sendschreiben an Hrn. Dr. Eisenmann in Munchen von Dr. L. Greisselich. Karlsruhe: Gross. 8vo., pp. 65.

1852. Hahnemann. A Biographical Sketch by R. E. Dudgeon. London. 1852. 8vo. Published in Lectures on Homoeopathy.

A Copy of the Will of Hahnemann may be found in the British Journal of Homoeopathy, vol. 22, p. 674.

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One Response to “A Chronology of Homoeopathy in the Hudson Valley”

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