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Traduisez en Anglais :
Traduisez en Français :
Ode à Lord Byron.
Beginning, Toi dont le monde encore ignore le vrai nom,.
Beginning, The time, it is to be hoped, is gone by,...
I. Traduisez en Anglais :
J. S. MILL, On Liberty.
a. Cette affaire faillit entraîner des conséquences fâcheuses.
c. Si la chose ne réussit pas, on s'en prendra à lui.
e. Je ne vous en veux pas.
f. Les choses à coup sûr sont loin d'en être là.
II. Traduisez en Français :
a. They were not slow in perceiving their advantage.
c. He rode twenty miles in two hours and a half.
d. It is all over with him.
e. The enterprise which he has just accomplished.. f. Have you received a letter from me?
IV.-Quelle est la différence entre les mots suivants :
Prejugé, préjudice, prévention;
Ancien, vieux, âgé; soin, souci ;
III.-Donnez la signification des mots suivants, leur dérivation, et donnez la raison de l'accent circonflexe :-Sur, sûr; mur, mûr; pécheur, pêcheur; voulut, voulût; cru, crû.
Confiance, confidence; servir, se servir; plaindre, se plaindre; plaire, se plaire?
Et écrivez des phrases pour montrer l'emploi de ces mots.
V. Les mots latins suivants ont chacun deux dérivés en françaiscitez-les et expliquez-en la différence:-Pastor, calculus, penso, blasphemo, sacramentum, campus, causa.
VI. Signification et dérivation de :-Berger, bouche, gueule, manger, chemin, voie, carême, timbre, gêne?
VII.-Envoyer-ind. prés. et futur.
Mourir-part. passé, ind. prés., parf., fut.
Savoir-part. prés. et passé; ind. pres., parf., fut.; subj. prés. ; imperatif.
Plaindre-part. prés. et passé; ind. prés., parf., fut.; subj. prés.
Une personne de chaque temps suffira.
EXAMINATION FOR THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR IN
PRACTICE OF MEDICINE,
1. The physical signs of cirrhosis of the lung, and its pathology?
3. The prognostic value of jaundice in typhus and relapsing fever, respectively?
4. If, in the course of jaundice, vomiting, headach, delirium, convulsions, petechiae and ecchymoses, hæmorrhages and coma, supervenefollowed by death at the end of the first or second day-what pathological changes would you expect to find in the liver?
5. What alteration of the eye has been observed in some cases of intrathoracic aneurism? Explain the mode of its production.
6. What condition of the eye is sometimes observed in Bright's disease, and what aid does it afford in prognosis?
7. How do you distinguish typhus from inflammation of the brain and its membranes ?
8. How would you treat asthenic pneumonia ?
9. How would you treat suffocative catarrh ?
10. What are the symptoms which contraindicate the use of opium in typhus ?
ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY.
1. Mention the different varieties of epithelium, and give examples of each.
2. Give the relations of the pancreas, and describe the dissection necessary to expose it.
3. The composition of the pancreatic secretion, and its supposed uses in digestion ?
4. What parts must be removed in order to expose the occipital artery?
5. Describe the thoracico-cervical septem, and enumerate the parts which pass through the upper opening of the thorax.
6. State the sources of urea; the average diurnal amount excreted; and the circumstances which increase or diminish that quantity.
7. Mention the parts which must be removed in order to expose the upper surface of the quadrigeminal bodies.
8. The branches of the pneumo-gastric nerve in the order in which they are given off?
9. The appearances seen on making a transverse section of the medulla spinalis about its centre?
10. The special functions assigned to the sympathetic nervous system?
DR. AQUILLA SMITH.
1. How is "Liquor Strychnia" prepared, and how many minims of it are equivalent to one-twelfth of a grain of strychnia?
2. How is the presence of brucia, when mixed with strychnia, detected?
3. Prescribe a full dose of "Confectio Scammonii" in the form of a draught.
4. How is an aqueous solution of acetate of lead to be distinguished from "Liquor Plumbi Subacetatis"?
5. Give the distinctive characters of nitrate of potash and chlorate of potash, respectively.
6. Give the derivation of Idiosyncrasy, and illustrate its meaning by at least two examples from the action of medicines.
7. In what respect does aloes differ from scammony in its action on the bowels?
8. How is "Tinctura Cannabis Indica" prepared; what is its dose and therapeutic use; and how is the precipitation which takes place on the addition of water to be prevented?
9. In what diseases would an emetic be dangerous, or perhaps fatal ?
10. Two ounces of iodine and one ounce of fine iron wire are required to make forty-three ounces by weight of syrup of iodide of iron, specific gravity 1.385; calculate exactly how much iodide of iron is in one fluid ounce of the syrup.
1. The actions of chlorine and of iodine on a dilute solution of potash are not the same; in what do they differ?
2. Name the oxides of arsenic, and state the processes by which either of the two may be converted into the other, and the volumetric method of ascertaining the amount of arsenious acid in an ounce of liquor arsenicalis.
3. Explain the processes for preparing sulphide of hydrogen, and the compound usually called hydrosulphuret of ammonia; and the action of each when used in excess upon a solution of tartar emetic.
4. Write the formula for chloroform; describe, and give the theory of the processes by which it is prepared, and the changes it experiences when agitated with an alcoholic solution of potash.
5. How would you prepare from the same bone two pharmaceutic salts of lime, viz., calcis phosphas præcipitata and calcis carbonas præcipitata.
6. Give the specific gravity of lemon juice; mention the amount of crystallized citric acid in a half ounce by measure of it, the formula of the crystallized acid, and the tests by which it may be distinguished from tartaric acid.
7. When urine becomes ammoniacal, this condition of it is the result of the decomposition of urea; in what does this decomposition consist?
8. Enumerate the different varieties of urinary calculi, and explain how they may be distinguished from each other.
9. In subjecting sulphate of copper and sulphate of soda to electrolysis, the results are not the same; in what respects do they differ, and how is the difference best explained?
10. Explain the mode of charging and of discharging a Leyden jar, and the principle on which it can acquire a considerable charge even from a feeble source of electricity.
1. Give instances of Exogens with straight-veined leaves, and of Endogens with netted-veined leaves.
2. In the wood of what sub-class are ducts deficient, and what modification of tissue supplies their place?
3. By what modifications of other organs is the digestive process carried on in plants which have abortive or merely rudimentary leaves?
4. Mention instances in which pluri-locular and pluri-ovulate ovaries constantly produce unilocular, one-seeded fruits.
5. By what characters of flower, fruit, foliage, and inflorescence, are Boraginea distinguished from Labiata?
6. By what marks is Conium known from umbellifers with similar foliage and aspect?
7. From what plants, of what natural Orders, and from what part of the plants, is Ipecacuanha derived?
8. How is the sub-order Helleborea known from the other sub-orders of Ranunculaceæ ?
9. Name and describe in correct botanical terms the plant marked No. 1,-giving the several characters of its stem; leaves, their arrangement, stipulation, composition, form, cutting of margin, surface (whether glabrous, hairy, scabrous, tomentose, &c.), venation; inflorescence; bractea; flower, its calyx, corolla, insertion of stamens; ovary, style, stigma.
10. Name, and describe similarly, No. 2.