Disinclined to speak. [ Hrr. ]

1395. He wishes for solitude and quiet; all noise and visits from others are repugnant to him. [ Hrr. ]

Silent moroseness (aft. 8 h.), two days afterwards ordinary humour, but the following day again morose. [Hrr.]

Very morose and serious. [Hbg]

He was cross about one thing and another.

Very irritable humour with great dryness in mouth.

1400. Great irritability and acuteness of the senses; everything tastes and smells stronger; the sense of touch, the sight, and the hearing are more acute, and the humour is more mobile and the thoughts more active (aft. 3 h.).

Peevishness, nothing was right for him; he was angry with himself. [Fr. H-n.]

Very excited; she soon loses her temper and then begins to weep. [Bhr.]

He is easily excited to anger, even by trifles. [Hrr.]

They stammered out violent language. [DUMOULIN, 1. c.]

1405. Delirium either in recurring paroxysms or continued first merry, but afterwards changes into fury. [VICAT, 1. c.]

Howling and crying out about trifles, which becomes worse when spoken to kindly, with pupils that easily dilate and very readily contract.

Violent inclination to quarrel, which cannot be soothed.

Delirium with wildness. [HOYER, 1, c.]


1410. Fury; the boy does not know his parents. (From a single berry.) [SOLENANDER,( Same case as that of Wierus. The symptom is made up of SS. 1409 and 42.) to Abhand. der Konigl. Acad. d. Wissench., Breslau, 1750, p. 364.]

She tosses wildly about in bed (aft. 10 h.). [SAUTER, l, c. (1).]

She tears her night-dress and bed-clothes. [SAUTER, l. c. (1).]

He strikes his face with his fists. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 664.]

Maniacal fury with violence.

1415. Fury, with gnashing of the teeth and convulsions. [ MAY, 1. c.]

In place of eating what he desired he bit the wooden spoon to pieces, gnawed the dishes, and growled and barked like a dog.[MUNCH, in Richter’s Biblioth., v, p. 564.]

Madness, in which the patient was often very merry, sang and cried out, then again spat and bit. [ELFES, 1. c.]

She does nonsensical things, teats her clothes to rags, picks up stones from the ground and pelts those around her with them (aft. 2 h,), [SAUTER, l. c. (1).]

Fury; he injures himself and others and strikes about him. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 664.]

1420. He tries to bite those about him at night. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 682 (18).]

Fury; she clutches those about her by the hair. [MARDORF, l. c. ]

Along with burning heat of the body, with open, stating, and fixed eyes, such fury that she must constantly be held fast in order to prevent her attacking others, and when thus held so that she could ‘not move she spat constantly at those about her. [BALDINGER, 1. c.]

After sleep excessive moroseness; be bites those about him. [BUCHAVE, l. c.]

He bites at everything near him. [MUNCH, 1. c.]

1425. Inclination to bite those about him. [DUMOULIN, 1. c.]

Inclination to tear everything about her to pieces. [DUMOULIN, 1. c. ]

He tears to pieces everything about him, bites, and spits. [SAUTER, 1. c. (11).]

Throws off the bed-clothes in his madness. [EB. GMELIN, l. c.]

Tries to jump out of bed. [ EB. GMELIN, 1. c.]

1430. So anxious and distracted that she apprehends the approach of death.( This symptom cannot be found in Timmermann’s treatise.) [TIMMERMANN, Diss. Periculum Belladonna.]

He fears death is nigh. [ EB. GMELIN, 1. c.]

Fearful mistrust.

Fearful madness; he is afraid of an imaginary black dog, of the gallows, &c (more frequently in the first 12 hours, more rarely in the following hours).

Madness; he thinks that his living body is putrifying.

1435. He tries to run away. [SAUTER, 1. c. (11).]

He makes an excuse and tuns out into the open fields. [MUNCH, 1. c.]

She tries to strangle herself, and begs those about her to kill her, for this time she must die. [GREDING, l. c., p. 690 (22).]

She begs those around her to kill her. [GREDING, 1. c., p. 692 (22).]

Throws herself down from a height (in delirium). [BUCH’OZ, l. c.]

1440. Throws herself into the water.[ SAUTER, 1. c. (1).]

Samuel Hahnemann
Samuel Hahnemann (1755-1843) was the founder of Homoeopathy. He is called the Father of Experimental Pharmacology because he was the first physician to prepare medicines in a specialized way; proving them on healthy human beings, to determine how the medicines acted to cure diseases.

Hahnemann's three major publications chart the development of homeopathy. In the Organon of Medicine, we see the fundamentals laid out. Materia Medica Pura records the exact symptoms of the remedy provings. In his book, The Chronic Diseases, Their Peculiar Nature and Their Homoeopathic Cure, he showed us how natural diseases become chronic in nature when suppressed by improper treatment.