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Ye gave him eyes, Nasatyas, Wonder-Workers, Physicians, that he saw with sight uninjured. (See Arabic translations of Galen, commentaries by Arab physicians, and sometimes the original Greek, were translated into Latin.
, Lemnius, Reginald Scotus and Johannes Weyer (1515- 1588).
Typically, this happened at just the moment when other English hospitals were abandoning or cutting back this type of provision severely." ( at York: Pardon to Richard Sharpe of Malteby, for the death of Agnes his wife, as it appears by the record of John de Insula and the others justices of gaol delivery for York, that he was mad when he killed her.
(Calendar of Patent Rolls Reign of , later to become Bethlehem Hospital ("Bedlam"), was taken under the patronage and protection of Richard Lacer, mayor of London, and the citizens of London.
15 When in the time of night, in Khela's battle, a leg was severed like a wild bird's pinion, Straight ye gave Viśpāla a leg of iron that she might move what time the conflict opened.
16 His father robbed Rjrāśva of his eyesight who for the she-wolf slew a hundred wethers. This included "a blind man, or a lame, or he that hath a flat nose, or any thing superfluous, Or a man that is brokenfooted, or brokenhanded, Or crookbackt, or a dwarf, or that hath a blemish in his eye, or be scurvy, or scabbed, or hath his stones broken." Galen, Greek physician AD 129 Galen born in Pergamum, in what is now Turkey. His massive writings on medicine included the theory of the humours or body fluids (like blood) whose preponderance had a marked affect on a person's health and personality.