The nature of religious fasting opened. In two short discourses deliver'd at Thompson in Kellingley [i.e., Killingly], Connecticut Colony. On a day of publick fasting and prayer, April 18. 1733. By Marston Cabot, V.D.M. [Three lines of quotations]
- Cabot, Marston, 1706-1756.
- MDCCXXXIV. 
A treatise on the virtues and efficacy of the saliva, or fasting spittle : being conveyed into the intestines by eating a crust of bread, early in a morning fasting, in relieving the gout, scurvey, gravel, stone, rheumatism, &c., arising from obstructions : also, on the great cures accomplished by the fasting spittle, when externally applied to recent cuts, sore eyes, corns, warts, &c. / by a physician.
- Robinson, Nicholas, 1697?-1775.