1774 - Seymour, T - Properties and Effects of the Poudre Unique (2)
|Title||A Concise Account of the Properties and Effects of the Poudre Unique, in the Cure of the Most Dangerous Putrid As Well As Inveterate and Complicated Diseases|
|Mentions||The Robin Hood in Charles Street, St James's Square|
By Henrik Thiil Nielsen, 2018-06-24. Revised by Henrik Thiil Nielsen, 2021-01-07.
CASE CLIII. Fever and Disorder in the Stomach, after Child-Birth.
Mrs. Pearce's niece, at the Robin Hood, in Charles-Street, St. James's-Square, having been for some months very feverish and ill, from catching cold after her lying-in, had, among many other complaints, a most violent pain in her stomach and bowels. of which she was cured by the Powder, taken in May, 1773.
IRHB's brackets. According to the title-page, the edition cited is the third, but it also advertizes the case stories as new in this edition, so presumably the item cited cannot be found in the earlier editions.
T. Seymour's 'Poudre Unique' had already cured Ms Pearce's aunt.
- Not included in Dobson, R. B., ed.; Taylor, J., ed. Rymes of Robyn Hood: an Introduction to the English Outlaw (London, 1976), pp. 293-11.
- Outside scope of Sussex, Lucy, compil. 'References to Robin Hood up to 1600', in: Knight, Stephen. Robin Hood: A Complete Study of the English Outlaw (Oxford, UK; Cambridge, Massachusetts: Blackwell, 1994), pp. 262-88.
- Seymour, T. A Concise Account of the Properties and Effects of the Poudre Unique, in the Cure of the Most Dangerous Putrid As Well As Inveterate and Complicated Diseases. 3rd. ed. (London, 1774); see p. 103.