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Six vignettes illustrating phrenological propensities: hope, conscientiousness, veneration, cautiousness, benevolence, causality; illustrated by a dog anxious for scraps, a maid attempting a good price for her masters old clothes, an obese gourmand eying an enormous side of beef, a prim couple crossing a muddy road, a man being flogged, Liston acting the part of Paul Pry. Coloured etching by G. Cruikshank, 1826, after himself.
- Cruikshank, George, 1792-1878.
- 1 August 1826
The plan of the Westminster Benevolent Society, for the relief of the afflicted poor, particularly the families of soldiers, and distressed married women, in the time of child-birth. : Instituted at Broadway Church, Westminster, January, 1810.
- Westminster Benevolent Society (London, England)
A brief exposition of those benevolent institutions, often denominated self-supporting dispensaries : with a view to recommend them to the patronage and support of the public, as tending to raise the moral character and improve the condition of the laboring classes
- Bigsby, John J. 1792-1881.
The Gipsies' advocate; or, observations on the origin, character, manners, and habits of the English Gipsies: to which are added, many interesting anecdotes, on the success that has attended the plans of several benevolent individuals, who anxiously desire their conversion to God
- Crabb, James, 1774-1851.
The Humane Society of the Whitehaven Dispensary. : President. The Right Honourable James Earl of Lonsdale. ... The presidents and governors of the Whitehaven Dispensary, desirous of extending the aids of that department which administers relief to the unfortunate cases of suspended animation, have procured, from the ingenious and benevolent register of the Royal Humane Society, the latest and highly improved plans of instructions; which are intended for general distribution.
- Humane Society of the Whitehaven Dispensary.
Seal of St Giles of Solop. it bears the figure of a Hind, by whose milk St Giles was supported in his desert. The squarish figure above may have denoted, but on this conjecture we do not insist; the clack-dish or alms basket with a clapper, which lepers were obliged to employ in begging charity standing "afar off", lest their touch should pollute the benevolent.
An address delivered to the Lincolnshire Benevolent Medical Society at their anniversary meeting in 1809; containing an account of the proceedings lately adopted to improve medical science, and an exposition of the intended Act for regulating medical education and practice. To which is added, an appendix, comprising the Acts of Henry VIII and the correspondence had with the public bodies, together with the legal opinion of an eminent counsel on the subject of medical regulation, &c
- Harrison, Edward, 1759-1838.
The treasure of health, or A wonderful collection of the most valuable secrets in medicine : for the cure of all diseases, wounds, and other accidents to which the human body is subject, with the method of preparing, and instructions for using, the necessary remedies ; also, the best preservatives against the plague, pestilential fevers, small pox, and other kinds of contagious diseases ; discovered, after much research and experience, by the mos[t] skilful [sic] physicians in Europe, and employed with the greatest success, and unknown till the present time in the United States ; carefully collected by a benevolent society in Europe
- Merlin, Lewis.