Sleep with consciousness; he hears everything about him, but cannot rouse himself; waking after two hours. [CHARVET, l. c.]

On shaking the patient and speaking to her she can be roused from her sleep; she then complained and wished to die. [LEROUX.]

485. Sopor and insensibility, with sufficient warmth and normal pulse and respiration. [WILLIS, l. c.]

Unconquerable sleep, in which, however, he feels pain, and when pinched opens his eyes. [SAUVAGES, l. c.]

Irresistable sleep (immediately after taking two grains and upwards), but which is disturbed by dreams, and on waking he is not refreshed, but feels nausea. [A THUESSINK, l. c.]

Unrefreshing sleep with general perspiration. [GRIMM, l. c.]

After long opium sleep weariness. [YOUNG, l. c.]

490. On awaking faint-heartedness. (In original,”sense of faintness and failing about the heat, seizing him as often as he was dropping asleep.”) [YOUNG, l. c.]

After waking inclination to vomit. [YOUNG, l. c.]

After the opium sleep exhaustion, (Better “Lassitude.”) heaviness of the head, and dryness of the throat. [BERGIUS, l. c.]

During sleep erection of the penis, and after waking impotence – in the male. [STALPAART VAN DER WIEL., l. c., obs. 41.]

After the opium sleep stammering. [PLATER, Observ., lib. I, p. 127. (Not found.) ]

495. After waking difficulty of moving the tongue. (With the dryness of mouth of S. 158.) [SCHEHAMMER, l. c.]

After the sleep dulness of the head. [JORDENS, l. c., xvii, 1.]

Starting in sleep, and after waking he is as of intoxicated and half mad. [TRALLES, l. c., I, p. 282.]

After sleep intoxication and vertigo. [TRALLES, l. c., I, p. 282.]

More exhausted after waking, by uneasy dreams during the night. [TRALLES, l. c., I, p. 122.]

500. A man who had long been unused to dreams, dreams after taking opium. [RIEDLIN, l. c., ann. ii, Nov., obs. 16.]

The sleep from large doses of opium is not without dreams. [TRALLES, l. c., p. 120.]

The whole night occupied with a number of visions and fancies in sleep. [TRALLES, l. c., p. 121.]

The sleep of opium is always associated with dreams and grimaces. [LINDERSTOLPE, l. c., cap. 10, thes. 75.]

Merry dreams. [DE RUEF, l. c.]

505. Sometimes agreeable, sometimes sad, sometimes anxious and frightful dreams. [TRALLES, l. c., p. 120.]

Sleep disturbed sometimes by pleasant, sometimes anxious and frightful dreams. [TRALLES, l. c., p. 120.]

Sleep disturbed sometimes by pleasant, sometimes by horrible dreams, degenerating either into sopor or an apoplectic death with convulsions. [MURRAY, l. c.]

Opium affects the brain and produces uneasy dreams. [BELLONIUS, l. c.]

Deep sound sleep with rattling respiration, like an apoplectic. [LASSUS, l. c.]

Snoring. [DE LA CROIX, l. c.]

510. Snoring in sleep whilst expiring.

Whining in sleep (aft. 2 h.).

Piteous cry in sleep.

Restless sleep, full of sighs and moanings. [YOUNG, l. c.]

Anxious sleep, full of dreams (aft. 7 h.). [GRIMM, l. c.]

515. Anxious sleep disturbed by the saddest dreams, so that in slumberous intoxication he seems to be constantly delirious. [GRIMM, l. c.]

Sleep full of dreams.

Attack of suffocation in sleep (nightmare).

Sleep full of horrible phantasies and frightful dreams. [FR. HOFFMANN, Diss. de Operat. Opii, ยง 5.]

520. Sleep full of horrors; when he closes his eyes he feels as if he had lost his reason (aft. 3 h.). [SCHELHAMMER, l. c.]

Very vivid, vexatious dreams, in which everything goes wrong, there is much of an annoying and irritating character (aft. 2 h.).

Horrible dreams. [FR. HOFFMANN, l. c.]

Starting in sleep. [TRALLES, l. c., p. 282.]

Soft. Pleasant slumber, from which he is suddenly awakened by horrible jerks in the limbs. [Ct.]

525. Sleep interrupted by starting. [YOUNG, l. c.]

Restless, sleepless (Instead of “schlaflose” original has “traumlose” (dreamless), which, however, may mean the same thing.) night. [MATTHAEI, l. c.]

In spite of drowsiness he cannot go to sleep, with slow pulse. [GRIMM, l. c.]

The sleep-producing power of opium is much diminished by great pain or serious distress. [YOUNG, l. c.]

Sleepless night with restlessness and talking nonsense. [MATHAEI, l. c.]

530. Sleeplessness attended by unwelcome visions and full of phantasies, which are ver different from the things around him, as in insanity. [TRALLES, l. c., p. 122.]

Betwixt waking and sleeping dreams and visions of dragors, skeletons, and horrible ghosts and grinning spectres. [TRALLES, l. c., p.125.]

Restless night, sopor alternating with wakefulness, much raving hot skin and stupefaction, during which he lies in a heap. [MATTHAEI, l. c.]

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.