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Topic: Hippocratic Corpus


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In the News (Tue 18 Jun 19)

  
  Hippocratic Corpus on Dreams - ALPDwiki
NB The Hippocratic Corpus was written by a number of different authors who all put their work under the name of Hippocrates.
2.3 Hippocratic On Regimen In Acute Diseases 3 (Littré vol.
Hippocratic On Regimen In Acute Diseases 3 (Littré vol.
ucl.ac.uk /calt/alpd/wiki/index.php?title=Hippocratic_Corpus_on_Dreams   (600 words)

  
 Hippocrates - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Writings attributed to him (Corpus hippocraticum, or "Hippocratic writings") rejected the superstition and magic of primitive "medicine" and laid the foundations of medicine as a branch of science.
Other Hippocratic writings associated personality traits with the relative abundance of the four humours in the body: phlegm, yellow bile, fl bile, and blood, and was a major influence on Galen and later on medieval medicine.
The Hippocratic Corpus is a collection of about sixty treatises, most written between 430 BC and AD 200.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Hippocrates   (422 words)

  
 Hippocratic Corpus - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The Hippocratic Corpus is a library, or rather, the remains of a library.
Although the island home Cos of Hippocrates is located within what was a Doric speaking region, the medical writers of Cos who developed the Hippocratic treatises appropriated the dialect of philosophy, that is Ionic Greek.
The use of Ionic instead of the native Doric dialect is analogous to the practice of Renaissance scientists, such as Andreas Vesalius, using Latin instead of the vernacular for their treatises.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Hippocratic_Corpus   (182 words)

  
 EXplorations in Medicine
Galen's enthusiasm for certain texts in the Hippocratic Corpus was crucial to the continuing interest later physicians took in Hippocrates and his writings, and Hippocratic texts were copied in sufficient numbers to survive into Byzantine times and be reimported into the West during the Renaissance.
Hippocratic Medicine In common with other intellectuals in the Greek city-states, Hippocratics are interested in ethnography and far-away places and peoples, in epidemic diseases and plagues, in the origins of man and embryology, and in valetudinarian dietetics.
Hippocratics know how to speak the language of science, and they are certainly the first in the Western tradition to write medical science in a form that has survived to our time.
interzone.com /~cheung/SUM.dir/med11.html   (1398 words)

  
 Red Gold . Innovators & Pioneers . Hippocrates | PBS
In antiquity, some works in the Hippocratic Corpus were recognized as having been written by persons other than Hippocrates, but acceptance and rejection depended on a number of subjective stances.
Nowhere in the Hippocratic Corpus is the entire Hippocratic doctrine to be found.
The body of writing attributed to Hippocrates, the Hippocratic Corpus, is a collection of roughly 70 works that show no uniformity in teaching or in prose style.
www.pbs.org /wnet/redgold/innovators/bio_hippocrates.html   (548 words)

  
 Antiqua medicina: hippocratic corpus
The elaborate general doctrine of the Four Humors endured through many centuries and is central to the tenets of the Hippocratic Corpus.
Of all the subjects covered in the Hippocratic corpus, those volumes treating dislocations and fractures demonstrate the most affinity to modern technique and practice.
One of its earliest specimens is the Hippocratic tract Ancient Medicine by an anonymous 5th century physician devoted to traditional lore and technique, though familiar with contemporary theory.
www.med.virginia.edu /hs-library/historical/antiqua/textn.htm   (578 words)

  
 [No title]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-16)
Physicians who followed the Hippocratic method attributed chronic disease to the imbalance of one of four humors in the body.(4) The text The Nature of Man discusses these humors--blood, yellow bile, fl bile, and phlegm-- and the necessity of balancing them to maintain health.
The Hippocratic physician could not see the inner machinery of the body on a regular basis, and even if he could poke around the chest cavity of a patient for some time, he had no knowledge of physiology.(15) The physician had to infer from the outside world what might be happening inside the human body.
One of the most interesting cases is that of the boy who was kicked in the head by a horse.(25) The physician would first examine the wound with a metal probe; a sanitary procedure if the probes were kept clean.
www.perseus.tufts.edu /GreekScience/Students/Chad/pre-soc.html   (2619 words)

  
 The Hippocratic Humoural Theory
The Hippocratic humoural theory of disease remains one of the most important, and often misunderstood concepts in the Hippocratic Corpus.
Some thinkers who were more influenced by Empedocles (whose interests included not only philosophy, but medicine as well) never modified the latter's original formulation, but simply retained the original *philosophical* idea of fire, air, water and earth as the fundamental components of the body with disease being an excess of one over the other(s).
Hippocratic physicians carefully observed the natural progression of disease in their patients and made inductive inferences from these observations.
www.objectivemedicine.org /hippocratic_humoural_theory.htm   (702 words)

  
 HIPPOCRATES FACTS AND INFORMATION   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-16)
He was a physician from the so-called medical school of Kos, and may have been a pupil of Herodicus.
Other Hippocratic writings associated personality traits with the relative abundance of the_four_humours in the body: phlegm, yellow bile, fl_bile, and blood, and was a major influence on Galen and later on medieval_medicine.
The best known of the Hippocratic writings is the Hippocratic_Oath; however, this text was most likely not written by Hippocrates himself.
www.whereintheworldisbush.com /Hippocrates   (340 words)

  
 Red Gold . Printable Page | PBS
An essential orientation to the Corpus is an appreciation of the audience for which the various works were intended.
Experimentation obviously played its role in the Hippocratic view of medicine, because the individual approach to disease as exemplified in the case histories of EPIDEMICS I, though basic and undeveloped, is nothing more than experimentation.
Ludwig Edelstein commented in his important work on the oath (THE HIPPOCRATIC OATH, 1943) that the high morality and ethics of this document were not true of the 5th century B.C. but were the result of the infusion of philosophical precepts (mainly Pythagorean) of the end of the 4th century B.C. and later.
www.pbs.org /wnet/redgold/printable/p_hippocrates.html   (1161 words)

  
 Perspectives on the Professions
Veneration for the Hippocratic "corpus" (the collected works of Hippocrates and his followers) was part of the Renaissance rediscovery of classical texts.
In 1525 and 1526, authoritative Latin and Greek versions of the Hippocratic corpus were published, and academic medical institutions began to teach Hippocratic moral precepts, in particular the oath, thereby cementing the identification of medical professionalism with fiduciary obligations to the sick.
In medicine, therefore, being a member of a "liberal profession", that is, a profession that demanded literacy and thus some form of education, was identified with the idea of taking on (by oath) moral obligations beyond those of an ordinary gentleman.
www.iit.edu /libraries/csep/perspective/pers19_1fall99_2.html   (1287 words)

  
 Bryn Mawr Classical Review 02.05.17
Despite the burgeoning of interest in these periods, modern scholarship has only recently begun to see Oribasius, Aetius of Amida, and other medical authors as part of the literary and intellectual culture of their times and to evaluate the role of medical ideas in the thought of Plotinus, Origen, and other non-medical figures.
In the Hippocratic Corpus, the gods get no more than their due; they ordered the nature of all things, as the author of Regimen I says, but in the art and practice of medicine they played only a small part.
The variety of authors and medical theories represented in the Hippocratic Corpus and the willingness of later writers to see in the Corpus foreshadowings of their own ideas make precise definition impossible; even so, when we read on p.
ccat.sas.upenn.edu /bmcr/1991/02.05.17.html   (1566 words)

  
 Kristina CHEW The Physical Deformity of the Fetus and the Intelligence of the Soul in the Hippocratic writers and ...
Regimen I from the Hippocratic corpus explains a lack of intelligence in the soul as a disease and, more specifically, as a disease of the body.
By analyzing the description of the development of the fetus and of the soul in the Hippocratic writers and in Aristotle's Generation of Animals, I will consider whether the development of the fetus is concurrent with the development of the soul in antiquity.
I will relate the Hippocratic writer's explanations of the causes of physical deformity to the development of the soul's intelligence in Regimen I and to Aristotle's view on the embyro and the soul in the Generation of Animals.
www.apaclassics.org /AnnualMeeting/05mtg/abstracts/chew.html   (605 words)

  
 Airs, Waters, Places   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-16)
One of the things that set the Hippocratic doctors apart from previous medical work was their 'scientific' approach to health and disease.
A good example of this distinction ins the Hippocratic view of epilepsy: the Hippocratic treatise dealing with epilepsy is titled On the Sacred Disease, since epilepsy had been (and continued to be) considered an affliction sent by the gods.
However much of an advance the Hippocratic approach may have been over prior medical approaches, we should not be confused into thinking this was true science in the 5th century BCE.
www.ups.edu /faculty/eorlin/clas305/Hippocrates.htm   (443 words)

  
 HIPPOCRATIC USE OF DRUGS
There is no book devoted solely to pharmacology in the Hippocratic Corpus, and few of the treatises provide directions for treatment.
Hippocratic treatment was based upon the principle that all foods have properties that react on the body.
Another characteristic of the gynaeocological treatises is their use of "excrement therapy." Heinrich von Staden has drawn attention to the fact that ninety-nine percent of all references of the use of such materials occur in the gynaecological works.
www.indiana.edu /~ancmed/drugswp.htm   (1282 words)

  
 1999 Teachers Guide: Medicine, Healing, and the Body: Lesson Plan: Text   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-16)
Although physicians trained in the West are generally not required to study the Hippocratic texts today, they still take the Hippocratic oath.
Hippocrates was one of the most influential thinkers of his day, and the Hippocratic Corpus is a classic text of Greek medicine.
Hippocratic medicine was increasingly based on observation but also relied on much complex theory, which was later rejected by modern physicians.
nationalhistoryday.org /03_educators/teach99/lesson5/lesson5_pt3.htm   (1370 words)

  
 Hippocrates: The "Greek Miracle" in Medicine
B.C. A favorite explanation has long been influence from Presocratic natural philosophers, for these predecessors and contemporaries did pioneer techniques for explaining phenomena in the natural world by means of mechanical processes, summoning analogies that enabled them to see with the eye of the mind what was hidden from their eyes.
In common with other intellectuals in the Greek city-states, Hippocratics are interested in ethnography and far-away places and peoples, in epidemic diseases and plagues, in the origins of man and embryology, and in valetudinarian dietetics.
The writer of Sacred Disease criticizes "witch-doctors, faith-healers, quacks and charlatans," whose etiology for epilepsy and sudden seizures invokes attacks from the gods and whose therapies consist of purifications, incantations, prohibition of baths, lying on goat-skins and eating goats' flesh (Sacred Disease 1-2).
www.medicinaantiqua.org.uk /sa_hippint.html   (1538 words)

  
 Antiqua Medicina: Hippocrates
The so-called Hippocratic Oath was unquestionably the exemplar for medical etiquette for centuries, and it endures in modified form to this day.
A second discrepancy between the Oath and general Hippocratic principles is the ban on suicide.
It is ironic that the Hippocratic Oath in its present form with its religious subtext is associated with Hippocrates, the man who first separated medicine from religion and disease from supernatural explanations.
www.med.virginia.edu /hs-library/historical/antiqua/texto.htm   (1028 words)

  
 Hippocratic
Hippocratic Corpus The Hippocratic Corpus is a library, or rather, the remains of a library.
The skin of the forehead tense and dry, the complexion livid, the...
Hippocratic Oath The Hippocratic Oath is an physicians, in which certain ethical guidelines are laid out.
www.brainyencyclopedia.com /topics/hippocratic.html   (61 words)

  
 WVU Health Sciences Center School of Medicine   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-16)
On the contrary, the fluctuation in the use of the Hippocratic oath and the creation of revisions, alternate versions, and supplementary codes of ethics was a direct result of historical and social discord.
In his twentieth-century Hippocratic oath content analysis, Robert Orr noticed that there was a dramatic decline in stating the segment of the oath that promises to abstain from abortion and euthanasia as “…the downward trend coincides temporally with the legalization of abortion in the Roe v.
The Hippocratic oath has set a standard for the field of medicine that has survived through the ancient world, the Middle Ages, the Renaissance and the Enlightenment, through two world wars, and through the greatest period of scientific discovery.
www.hsc.wvu.edu /som/students/essays/balch.asp   (3803 words)

  
 Exploring Illness
Out of this heterogeneity, a particularly influential set of medical texts, the Hippocratic corpus, emerged during the late 5th century B.C.E. These texts, previously ascribed to a single person, Hippocrates, as now believed to have been amalgamations of many doctors' attitudes and healing practices.
The Hippocratic corpus emphasizes careful observation of the patient, so that correct classification and prognosis can be made.
A scholarly essay that explores the relationship between Greek medicineÕs philosophical orientations, as recorded in the Hippocratic corpus, and the application of that knowledge in the healing arts as actually practiced in the classical Mediterranean world.
www.sas.upenn.edu /~rogert/greecewv.html   (1048 words)

  
 The Hippocratic Collection (from Hippocrates) --  Encyclopædia Britannica
From shortly after the Hippocratic period, references were made to named works by “Hippocrates,” and this tradition continued.
His name has long been associated with the so-called Hippocratic Oath—certainly not written by him—which in modified form is still often required to be taken by medical students on graduating.
Known as the “Father of Medicine,”; Hippocrates has long been associated with the Hippocratic Oath, a document he did not write but which sets forth the obligations, ideals, and ethics of physicians.
www.britannica.com /eb/article?tocId=3220   (859 words)

  
 Intro
My web project is based on the Hippocratic method and the practice of it and the influence it has had on the history of medicine.
The first of the ancient episodes is entitled "The Hippocratic Corpus." This episode contains information on Hippocrates and the style used for corpus which he is attributed with.
Avicenna was an important part of the hippocratic tradition because he wrote many books on the subject of medicine.
members.cox.net /xvn8vx/intro.html   (580 words)

  
 Ancient Medicine, CLASS 220, U. of Saskatchewan   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-16)
Craik, E.M. "The Hippocratic Treatise On Anatomy," CQ 48 (1998) 135-67.
"The 'Theology' of the Hippocratic Treatise On the sacred Disease," Apeiron 23 (1990) 87-119.
Murray, J.S. "The Alleged Prohibition of Abortion in the Hippocratic Oath," EMC 35 (1991) 293-311.
duke.usask.ca /~porterj/CourseNotes/ancmed.html   (1590 words)

  
 [No title]
Other works in the Hippocratic corpus are devoted less to medical theory per se, as to
It is not pure chance that the Hippocratic tradition developed in Cos along the lines
Hippocratic Letter xv, written as a report of a supposed epiphany recounted by
research.haifa.ac.il /~mluz/Access/hippocrates/corpus.html   (2099 words)

  
 Hippocrates - WikiMD   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-16)
The Hippocratic Corpus, a collection of about sixty treatises, most written between 430 BC and 330 BC, is actually a group of texts written by several different people holding several different viewpoints erroneously grouped under the name of Hippocrates at the Library of Alexandria.
Most texts included in the Corpus are not considered to have been written by Hippocrates himself, and in fact many were written by his son-in-law Polybus.
A famous, time-honoured medical rule ascribed to Hippocrates is Primum non nocere (First, do no harm).
www.wikimd.org /index.php?title=Hippocrates   (221 words)

  
 episode 1
I’m not positive, but I think they called them the Hippocratic Corpus; my Greek is a little rusty.
I believe I finally understand why the Hippocratic Corpus is named after him.
I obtained my stance that Hippocrates did not write the documents but that he was responsible for their style and their grouping by reading information about the documents themselves.
members.cox.net /xvn8vx/episode1.html   (974 words)

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