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Paracelsus and ",
Paracelsus is credited as the first to make mention of an unconscious aspect of cognition in his work Von den Krankheiten ( translates as " About illnesses ", 1567 ), and his clinical methodology created a cogent system that is regarded by some as the beginning of modern scientific psychology.
The word " silphid " or " sylph ", first seen in the sixteenth century in Paracelsus ' works, refers to any race of spirits inhabiting the air and is described as mortal, but lacking soul.
Paracelsus, who was called the " Luther of Medicine ", describes these mystics sages as " persons who have been exalted ( verzueckt ) to God, and who have remained in that state of exaltation, and have not died (...) nobody knew what became of them, and yet they remained on the earth ".
Paracelsus thus identifies Earth as " the chaos of the gnomi ", i. e., the element of the gnomes, through which these spirits move unobstructed as fish do through water, or birds through air.

Paracelsus and equal
" The name " Paracelsus " was a pseudonym signifying him the equal or better of Aulus Cornelius Celsus, whose text, which described the use of opium or a similar preparation, had recently been translated and reintroduced to medieval Europe.

Paracelsus and greater
To Paracelsus, Vulcan was synonymous with both the alchemist / physician's manipulation of fire, heating and distilling of nature's properties for medicine, and the transforming power and creative potential locked within Man, the greater invisible Man or anthropos, slumbering within.

Paracelsus and than
Paracelsus, born Phillippus Aureolus Theophrastus Bombastus von Hohenheim ( 1493-1541 ) in Salzburg, Austria, a 16th-century Swiss-German alchemist, discovered that the alkaloids in opium are far more soluble in alcohol than water.

Paracelsus and refers
In the context of German folklore, erdgeist specifically refers to a gnome, the quintessential earth elemental invented by Paracelsus.

Paracelsus and Roman
Theophrastus Phillipus Auroleus Bombastus von Hohenheim ( 1493 – 1541 ) ( also referred to as Paracelsus, from his belief that his studies were above or beyond the work of Celsus-a Roman physician from the first century ) is also considered " the father " of toxicology.
Ehret was a proponent of the emerging back-to-nature renaissance in Germany and Switzerland during the latter part of the 19th century, which was inspired by writers such as Meister Eckhart, Christoph Wilhelm Hufeland, Nietzche, Goethe, Herman Hesse, Ernst Haeckel and Eduard Baltzer as well as the healing traditions of Roman and Greek philosophers such as Paracelsus, Empedocles, Seneca, Plutarch, Porphyry, Galen, Hippocrates, Socrates, Pythagoras, Plato and Aristotle.

Paracelsus and Cornelius
Among his pupils were Heinrich Cornelius Agrippa ( 1486 – 1535 ) and Paracelsus ( 1493 – 1541 ).
Victor Frankenstein, eldest son of Alphonse and Caroline Beaufort Frankenstein, builds the creature in his laboratory through methods of science ( he was a chemistry student at University of Ingolstadt ) and alchemy ( largely based on the writings of Paracelsus, Albertus Magnus, and Cornelius Agrippa ) which are not clearly described.
As a young man, Frankenstein is interested in the works in alchemists such as Cornelius Agrippa, Paracelsus, and Albertus Magnus, and he longs to discover the fabled elixir of life.

Paracelsus and from
Galenism's final defeat came from a combination of the negativism of Paracelsus and the constructivism of the Italian Renaissance anatomists, such as Vesalius in the 16th century.
The word comes from Renaissance Latin gnomus, which first appears in the works of 16th Century Swiss alchemist Paracelsus.
The use of Paracelsus ' laudanum was introduced to Western medicine in 1527, when Philippus Aureolus Theophrastus Bombastus von Hohenheim, better known by the name Paracelsus, returned from his wanderings in Arabia with a famous sword, within the pommel of which he kept " Stones of Immortality " compounded from opium thebaicum, citrus juice, and " quintessence of gold.
Indeed, Paracelsus ' laudanum was strikingly different from the standard laudanum of the 17th century and beyond.
Laudanum remained largely unknown until the 1660s when an English physician named Thomas Sydenham ( 1624-1689 ) compounded a proprietary opium tincture that he also named laudanum, although it differed substantially from the laudanum of Paracelsus.
The 16th-century Swiss alchemist Paracelsus ( Philippus Aureolus Theophrastus Bombastus von Hohenheim ) believed in the existence of alkahest, which he thought to be an undiscovered element from which all other elements ( earth, fire, water, air ) were simply derivative forms.
Paracelsus believed in the Greek concept of the four elements, but he also introduced the idea that, on another level, the cosmos is fashioned from three spiritual substances: the tria prima of mercury, sulfur, and salt.
The origin of the Paracelsian invented word spagyrici from the Greek: Spao, to tear open, + ageiro, to collect, is a neologism coined by Paracelsus to define his spagyric type of medical-orientated alchemy ; the origins of iatrochemistry no less, being first advanced by the Swiss physician.
The earliest known reference of the term Sylph is from the works of Paracelsus.
The word " synvovia " or " sinovia " was coined by Paracelsus, and may have been derived from the Greek word " syn " (" with ") and the Latin word " ovum " (" egg ") because the synovial fluid in joints that have a cavity between the bearing surfaces is similar to egg white.
Kurt Peters speculates that the curious name opodeldoc was concocted by Paracelsus from syllables from the words " opoponax, bdellium, and aristolochia.
The name is believed to have been invented by Paracelsus from Switzerland, who modelled it on similar words taken from Arabic, such as ‘ alkali ’.
When on a rescue mission with Vincent to save Catherine from Paracelsus, Winslow is killed by Paracelsus ' minion Erlik.
As alchemy in the West derived from Paracelsus, alchemists and related movements, such as Rosicrucianism, continued to speak of sylphs in their hermetic literature.
The structure of the comparison forced Pope to invent mythological forces to overlook the struggle, and so he borrowed sylphs from ludicrous ( to him ) alchemist Paracelsus and makes them the ghosts of vain women.
He also reveals that he is from Philadelphia, and his real name ( or as much as he can remember ) is Saladin Paracelsus de Lambertine Evagne von Smith.

Paracelsus and century
The origins of the movement can be found in Medieval astrology and alchemy, such as the writings of Paracelsus, in Renaissance interests in Hermeticism, in 18th century mysticism, such as that of Emanuel Swedenborg, and in beliefs in animal magnetism espoused by Franz Mesmer.
In the 16th century, a Swiss-born physician commonly known as Paracelsus made chickens breathe sweet vitriol and noted that they not only fell asleep but also felt no pain.
* early 16th century: Paracelsus, an alchemist by trade, rejects occultism and pioneers the use of chemicals and minerals in medicine.
As a physician of the early 16th century, Paracelsus held a natural affinity with the Hermetic, neoplatonic, and Pythagorean philosophies central to the Renaissance, a world-view exemplified by Marsilio Ficino and Pico della Mirandola.
Paracelsus was also responsible for the creation of laudanum, an opium tincture very common until the 19th century.
An early modern reference of elementals appears in the 16th century alchemical works of Paracelsus.
Paracelsus introduced the field of chemistry into medicine in the 16th century.
A century later, Paracelsus introduced the use of active chemical drugs ( like arsenic, copper sulfate, iron, mercury, and sulfur ).
The work of Paracelsus, a 16th century physician and alchemist who made bold claims for his science, was also one of the inspirations to Hartlib and early chemistry.
During the first half of the 16th century, Paracelsus traveled throughout Europe and to the Levant and Egypt, treating people and experimenting with new plants in search of more treatments and solutions.
In the 16th century, the alchemist Paracelsus claimed to have created a potion called Aurum Potabile ( Latin: potable gold ).
# Theophrast von Hohenheim Paracelsus – 17th century Swiss physician and alchemist
The 16th century alchemist Paracelsus was said to have achieved the Azoth, and in portraits of him carrying his sword, the inscription " Azoth " can be seen on the pommel or handle.
Its most notable leader was Paracelsus, an important Swiss alchemist of the 16th century.

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