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      teigne humane contagion torrent

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      They have eleven incisions between their heads and tails, and they have sixteen feet like the rest, namely about the head on both sides three, on the middle of their bodies on both sides four, and at the ends of their tails on both sides one: but the first are crooked and small, wherewith they try their way, the rest are broades and jagged like sawes, that they may stick the faster to the boughs.

      For the poyson enters suddenly without any sense of the wound, and is carryed to the parts next the bowels. They spin fine webs like to Spiders, drawing and disposing their threds with their fore-feet. Towards night they go under these, as they were Page tents, that they may escape the inconveniencies of cold and storms. The matter of this tent is so fast and fine, that it is not in danger by the greatest winds, nor is it sob'd with rain: and it is so spacious, that a thousand Catterpillers may be under it.

      They make their nests in the small boughs of the Pine and Pitch trees, where they live not solitary as others do, but by flocks: which way so ever they bend their course, they spin and carry their thred for the web along with them; and at break of day, if it be but fair weather, the great ones accompany the lesser by troops, and having made the trees void of leaves, for they consume them all, they labour hard in weaving.

      Only these plagues of the Pine and Pitch trees do not meddle with other Cone Apple trees. In Mount Athos, the woods of Trent, and in the vallies beyond the Alps they abound very much, by reason of plenty of leaves for their nourishment, as Matthiolus witnesseth. They are truly most venomous creatures, whether you touch them outwardly with your hands, or they be given inwardly. At length if it be not helped, they burn the body, and make the stomach crusty almost like to Arsenick.

      Aetius, Plin. They that are hurt by these must use the remedies against Cantharides, for the same means will cure them: but properly oyl made of Quinces, called melinum, and oyl Olive, is to be drank twice or thrice to cause vomit, as Dioscorides from Aetius hath prescribed. They are bred, or rather regenerated, as Vine-fretters are, from Autumnal seed left in the web in certain bladders, or from the Vine-fretters themselves corrupted, as Scaliger thought.

      Now we proceed to walkers about. We call those walkers, who have no certain houses or food: wherefore they do something superstitiously wander like pilgrims, and like to Mice, they alwaies feed on others meat, wherefore the English call them Palmer-worms, namely for their wandring life, for they dwell no where, though by reason of their hair they are called Bear-worms.

      They will not be tied to any kinde of flowers or leaves, but they pass on boldly, and taste of all plants and trees, and feed where they please. The cover of it seems dusky, the eggs are pale. We explained the Butterfly that growes from thence in the former Book. The fourth hath his belly and lower hairs dusky, the back and upper hairs are yellow from dusky, a double forked line in the face resembles the colour of whey, or milk mingled with water. The fifth hath a bright bay colour in the face, the sides of the belly hoary, a body various with small yellowish spots, and above these with black; yellow hairs come forth like small rags; they are sharp, and growing more sharp pointed from the middle: it hurts much the neighbouring herbs and the corn.

      The sixth is a brown colour'd, if the incisions were not died with black and white spots here and there; the hairs are bred above and beneath, and set after a saw fashion; they are very rough and hard, but they are of the colour of the body. Suppose the white incisions of the eleventh to be green as Leeks, and paint the skin and hairs half green. The Nut-tree Catterpillar is of a pale green, except three black spots between the joynts, and that horn at the end of the back, and growing as it were on the remp, which receives a fresh rose colour.

      I saw two kinde of them, one was a full, the other a paler green. The skin is like the rain-bow, and shines in circles deeply died with purple, which nature hath fastned to the sides like broad studs; the hairs bred in the skin, shine like the Sun, and dazle our eyes in a clear day. The Eggs from whence they breed are a bright bay colour, which is also the colour of the Aurelia, and of the hair.

      We saw another of the same kinde, but only it had a bunch on the back. We call that half white, which is by nature yellow from the head to half the back, and the rest white as a Lilly. The belly is yellow and ash-coloured, adorned with studs, and checquered in the middle. If you touch the feet of the Nettle Catterpiller lightly with a fading yellow, the figure will differ little from the natural: it hath hard upright hairs growing like thorns, they wound with a small touch, and at first they cause a pleasant itching, but venomous; but after that a pain hard to be endured.

      On a Cabbage a Catterpiller breeds with a bright blew head, his body is marked with two yellow branches on both sides; between which a grayish plat as it were, seems to be spotted with some black seeds: the hairs obtain the colour of the Aurelia, which is ashes colour. The lesser hath a countenance blewish, as also the whole body, except that it hath spots black and white; it hath hairs of the same colour with the former.

      These have fewer hairs: namely, Cranesbill-eater Catterpiller, St. The first of the Urchin. The second is perfectly like an Urchin, half the back, namely the first half, is black from yellow, the latter is white from yellow, it hath pricks very sharp and thick, of a grayish colour.

      Page There is also the horn Catterpiller, who hath many green spots from yellow, the hairs bred on the middle of the back are hoary, but the horn is notched and red. I took one creeping on a wall at the end of August in Vergerus thought it to be the Pine-Catterpiller; others thought it was Scolopendra. But its number of feet will not let it be Scolopendra. So I shall begin with our Poet, who observed a divine power in Catterpillers from their Original; which whilest divers Authors have diversly expressed, I know not into how great Page darkness they have cast us.

      From these Worms in three daies space Catterpillers breed at the end of the Spring; which being augmented and nourished sufficiently, they leave off moving, and at the beginning of Autumn they change their form and life for an Aurelia. For though the worm be not that it was before, as is clear to sense yet as much as can be perceived, it is both what it was, and is now somewhat more, for a Worm doth not dye that a Catterpiller may be bred: but adds a greater magnitude to its former body and feet, colour, wings; so life remaining, it gets other parts, and other offices: so the off-spring of man I use Scaligers words after some daies at first of a man in posse, is made a man actually; you must understand its generation, in which time the intellective soul doth not yet act, but it bears the same proportion to a man that shall be, as a Worm doth to a Catterpiller or Bee.

      And not without cause. For the Sun by heating acts, being like the form, and the humour is like the matter. The Suns heat is different from the fire, for it gives life, or it preserves the souls in their likeness. For the dew hath the proportion and softness of the air, where Theophrastus alledgeth the affect of softness in his Book of Plants as proper for generating air.

      Also nothing is more nourishing than dew, by which alone some little creatures live: which also the divine Poet said; How much doth dew lay up in the night! Therefore as it is humour, it is the matter, as it is thin, it enters, as it is drawn by the Sun, and concocted, it is the fitter for generation; for the preparation of the form carries the matter along with it, and these going together it fals out that a living, creature is generated.

      And it is not only an off-spring of dew, but the daughter of Butterflies, as we said, and as experience testifieth: and the greatest part of Catterpillers come from them, besides the Cabbage and Vine-fretters, few are bred otherwise.

      For then such a mighty army of them breaks forth in our Countrey, that we cannot truly say or think so many could be bred any way but from corruption. They are all gluttonous devourers of herbs and trees: whence Philip the Parasite boasts of himself in Athenaeus in his Pythago ist, for feeding on Thyme and Pot-herbs, I am a Catterpiller.

      Martial speaks to the same purpose, One garden will hardly feed a Catterpiller. Yet all Catterpillers are not changed into Aurelia's, but some are contracted as Vine-fretters and corrupt, from whom oft-times three blackish eggs fall, that are the mothers of Flies or Cantharides: when your Butter-flies copulate very late, they bring forth eggs even untill the next Spring that have life, if you take diligent care of them as it is usual in Silk-worms, whose eggs are sold commonly amongst the Spaniards by ounces, and pounds.

      Theophrastus distinguisheth the transformation of these Catterpillers rightly in these words, in his second of Plants: First, of a Catterpiller is made an Aurelia, and of this a Butterfly, then of that a Catterpiller again. But whether this Aurelian Chryfallis be a living creature or not, we shall dispute when we come to speak of Insects without feet. ALL Catterpillers have a burning quality and pilling of the skin, and raising of blisters. The most deadly is the Pine Catterpiller, yet they are all venomous, but least of all those that are smooth and without hair.

      If you would have your garden or trees free from them, what webs you see hang on the naked boughs you must sweep off in Winter; for if you let them remain till the Spring, they will breed before you can remove them. In a short space they devour all green things, and consume the flowers: some anoint their trees with the gall of a green Lizard, or of a Bull, which as it is commonly reported, they cannot endure.

      The Countreymen use to stisle them with some brimstone and straw set a fire under the trees. The earth dug up under the root of the great bearing mast tree, if it be strewed in a garden, drives away Catterpillers, saith Hildegard. I should pass over the Remedy Columella hath prescribed, as a shameless delusion of Democritus, did not Pliny and almost all the rest approve of it, who meddle with husbandry: the words are these:. They touch not Plants that are besprinkled with Wine. They presently dye with the smoke of the herb Psora.

      Hence it appears saith Silvius that the vulgarly called Scabious, is not Psora. The Cabbage is free from Catterpillers, if it be fenced with Vetches. Strew your Cabbage with Nitre, or salt earth, whilest it hath lost but three leaves, or strew it with ashes, and by the saltness of it, it will drive away Catterpillers.

      Palladius in this matter prefers the Fig-tree ashes. If Crabs or river Crevish, were hanged up and exposed to the Sun for ten daies, they will drive Catterpillers from Pot herbs. Cardan out of Palladius. Others wet the seeds just before they set them, in the bloud of a Catterpiller, or the juice of Marjoram, to free them from Catterpillers.

      A sea Onion set or hung in a garden, hinders the Catterpillers from breeding. Some sow Mints, others Vetches, others Wormwood about their gardens to drive away Catterpillers. Some not without cause, have Coleworts and Garlick leaves in ther gardens, by the fume whereof spread every way the Catterpillers fall down. Palladius, where any man may easily read of many remedies against them. Now we shall speak of the use of them in Physick, and in the Common-wealth.

      The Catterpillers web and covering like to silk being drank stops a womans courses. If it be burnt and put into the nostrils, it stops bleeding at the nose. The Catterpiller feeding on Privet, doth not only in a strange manner allure the Carp, if it be put on the hook for a bait, but also the dung of it put into the nostrils, presently helps the falling sickness in women, that proceeds from the Matrix, as I was told by a Midwife that was very experienced, and worthy to be believed.

      The Catterpillers that are upon Spurges in the opinion of Hippocrates are very good for purulent wombs, especially if they be dried in the Sun, with the double weight of dunghil Worms, and adding a little Anniseed, bringing them into powder, and infusing them in the best white Wine, and so giving them to drink. But unless they do profit by their secret quality, I think they are to be rejected for their open quality, especially in that disease.

      Nicander also useth them to procure sleep: for so he writes. And Jeremy Martius thus translates him:. A Catterpiller that lives on Pot-herbs being bruised and anointed where a Serpent hath stung, is very good. If you rub a rotten tooth often with a Cabbage Catterpiller, it will soon fall out of it self, saith the same Author.

      Catterpillers mingled with Oyl, drive away Serpents. If you anoint your hands or other parts with the same Oyl, it will keep them from being hurt by Wasps or Hornets. Pliny citeth many superstitious things from the opinion of Magicians concerning the vertue of Catterpillers; which because I see they are cast forth of the Schools of Divines, and I in my judgement do secretly disavow them, I will not repeat them here.

      And if you desire to know the waies of deceiving them; see Terentinus in Geopon. Also amongst the Romans there was twice in one Summer such a cloud of Catterpillers, Anno God grant that we may escape by being corrected in the punishment of other men. Let us think no creature of God to be contemptible, for God can, if he please, make the smallest the greatest judgement. Gesner writes it was called Twaer, because it goeth diversly with sawed feet. The Northern English call it Andever; the Southern, Whurlworm, that is, a Whirl or little hairy Worm with many feet: Vincentius cals it Zuvarola, because it hurts gourds: Pliny was in an error, that makes this a Serpent, since the kinde of life and reason it self numbers it amongst Insects.

      But I rather collect out of their dissensions, that there are two kindes of Whurlworms; one about houses, another in the fields. For so Aristotle and Absyrtus write. For saith he, your house Whurlworms copulate backward, and that in our sight, as Beetles do, the male coming upon the female, and they stick long in copulation. Hesychius and Favorinus that follows him describe them thus: Men say that the Whurl is like to an Insect called Silphium, making a stinking smell, if any one touch it.

      As the Whurl flying from you breaks wind stinkingly. George Agricola a most learned Philosopher, writes thus of Whurls that feed on roots: The Whurlworm is found under the earth wrapt up near the roots, which truly I could never observe and hence it hath its name Sphondyle from a little wherve or whirl.

      It is so long and thick as ones little finger, a red head, the rest of the body white, but that it is black above, where it swels when it is full. Then they call it Lawbkaefer. The next year after they are bred, they are alwaies transformed into May Beetles: they hurt roots much, and feed on all kindes, be the bitter or venomous of young sprouts, and trees roots, so that suddenly the whole plants, or at least the leaves shall fade.

      When the Gardners see this, they dig about the roots of trees, and fetch forth these Worms and kill them. They do us most hurt in the moneths of April and May; in July and August many are found with us in marish grounds, but there are no May worms but in Devonshire and Cornwall, and in the west of England. This we must note diligently, that it fals out with Insects as with Plants, that they change their colour with the climate and the earth. I have seen and I have by me a Whurl like a Catterpiller, that is of colour white from Ash-colour, with a black head, if it be touched it collects it self into a ball, and it fitly resembles the Whirl in a womans spindle when they spin; whence it hath its name.

      I have also a reddish Whurl that lives in the earth two foot [illustration] deep, whose head is exceeding black, his mouth forked, the neck is reddish from yellow, the back is scarler dye, the six forefeet are red-lead colour, the belly and all the body are perfect yellow, but that on both sides near the belly there are eight red spots, for ornament. But from the neck it appeared more grayish, the head and feet were yellow, the mouth was forked and red: whilest it is young the whole body is white, in age it grows yellow and blew, and it begins from the tail.

      It is wonderful how it will carry its body long and broad waies by a waving motion, and yet never change the place, and in moving it often changes colours. For whilest it lies on the earth it is all white, but when it is forced to move, as if it were angry, it appears black and blew. It is altogether like to the great Worms in wood, as for the form of its body, but they cannot wreath and turn themselves round. I have seen a great Fly bred from this Worm that hath four wings.

      Now we shall add the opinion of Joach. Camerarius concerning Whurls, whose judgement I alwaies commend. They are a finger thick, and an inch and half long, they have eight feet in the middle of their body toward the head. Our Countrey call them Eardtworms. Guilandinus saith that Whurls are Worms so called, that like a Whurl they are round about the roots of trees.

      Also other Worms that are black, somewhat reddish, and have shell covers, with many feet, like the Scolopendra and they seem to be of kind unto it, but that they are rounder, and not so broad are found in the earth, and are dug out at the beginning of Summer, and roll themselves up the same way, as I said, if any one touch them. They also call these Engerlin, in Germany, that are yellow Worms under the earth with a black head, and near to that small feet, but have none in the rest of their bodies.

      Who would not account all these Worms that turn themselves round, to be amongst Whurls? So far Camerarius. Niphus upon Aristotle saith that Whurls are a Page [illustration] round kinde of Spider, in the middle of whose body a cavity is to be seen, that resembles a Whirl of a spindle. What use there is of Whurls in Physick I never read, nor do I know. This is certain from the Prince of the Philosophers, that Owls and night Ravens hunt after them, as also Moles, as it is probable: Cordus holds them to be venomous.

      GAza translates Staphylinos, a Parsnip, either by sleepy carelesness, or rather ignorance: but as it appears in the short expositions of Nicander, the ancient Physicians knew it not sufficiently. For the Scholiast writes that Staphylinus is a little creature like a Whurl: others say it is like the Spanish Fly. Hippocrates speaks once of it, but describes it not. Aristotle treating of the diseases of Horses, cals it an incurable disease, if a horse swallow a Staphylinus, that is like to a Whurl.

      But Absyrtus writes thus: A Staphylinus is like to a Whurl that is about houses, but is greater; it is bred every where in the fields, and goes holding up the tail. Whence I perceive it were no hard matter to know a Staphylinus, if the home bred Whurls were not unknown to us.

      But that I may do my part and satisfie my Reader, I will produce two Insects with their figures, which I cannot tell whether they may be called Staphylini or not. But that they are not far different from them is more than a conjecture. The [illustration] first as you see is all shining black, not much unlike to Beetles, but the body is more slender and longer. The whole body is two fingers square or somewhat less in length, the tail is with two forks; which whilest it flies away for it will fly away and run very swiftly it lifts up, as it were in its own defence, and thrusts out like two short stings very white: but we never saw it sting or strike with them; and the stings are too small and soft to enter: when he puts out these stings in anger, it pours forth with them a white and thick substance, but softer than a moist ointment.

      It lives most under ground, yet it is often seen amongst corn above the earth. But I cannot say that it is like to the Whurl that Aristotle or Absyrtus speaks of. The countrey people in Kent hold this to be a venomous creature, and that Oxen are swollen by this poyson as they are with eating Long-legs.

      It appears indeed that this Staphylinus is a venomous creature, not only from their report, but by the authority of Aristotle and Nicander. Next the head it hath three feet on each side; the two former of them are short like to Catterpillers the other four are almost of a bloudy colour, four times as long. The tail is bunchy and forked with two hairs.

      We learn hence that both these kindes are naturally venomous, because two horses eating hay and swallowing them down, were swoln all their bodies over, and died by them. In which disease it will not be useless to know Absyrtus his remedy, that in the like case we may have it ready, and cure our horses.

      For if a Horse eat a Staphylinus, whilest he feeds on hay or eats, he presently casts him out again, by reason of the sharpness of the spirits of it, and as it were Vipers bloud. But presently he swels exceedingly. Anoint him abundantly in the morning, then the third day wash him well with hot water, and dry up his sweat, then rub him in a close place, and having rubbed him, anoint him with Nitre.

      But whether these be the same with Staphylinus of Cordus, or the Coursilles in France, let indifferent men judge. They are found in Orchards sometimes so long as ones little finger, and they make hillocks like to Moles, and there they sleep.

      They chiefly do mischief to Thyme and Elder, yet not so, but they hurt other plants and herbs also. So at last the natural History of Insects shall be enriched by their labour, and shall repay them not only great thanks, but also their part in a large increase. They far surpass in the number of their feet, Catterpillers, Staphylini, and Whurlworms, and all kindes of Insects, whence they are called Many-feet by a peculiar name belonging to them.

      To every incision a yellow little foot is joyned, that is, in the several sides sixty. It goeth forward and backward with equal ease. For it goes with the head forward, and with the tail forward; and therefore Nicander and Rhodoginus call it two heads. It hath the part between the head and belly not single, but manifold; whence it comes to pass that this kinde can live though it be cut in sunder.

      This Scolopender being provoked bites so sharply, that Ludovicus Armarus who gave me one brought out of Africa could scarce endure him to bite his hand, though he had a good glove on, and a double linnen cloth; for he strook his forked mouth deep into the cloth, and hung a long time, and would hardly be shaken off.

      It had feet like to hairs, and lifting it self upon them all, it ran very swiftly: this is worthy of the greatest admiration, that Nature having given to this creature a small head, yet it hath given memory to it, and the rule of reason, not in pints and pitchers, but in the largest measure. Page Another was brought to us from St. Augustines Promontory out of India, something greater in body and feet: which had 70 black and blew incisions, and twice as many light red feet.

      I doubt not but more sorts of Scolopenders may be found, of almost all colours except green; yet Ardoynus makes mention of one that was green. Each of them hath an inbred property, to go to the roots of sword grass as Theophrastus thinks. Albertus, Rhodoginus, Avicenna, are to be blamed also, who affirm rashly, that no Insect hath above twenty feet, and they put the Scolopender in that number. Yet Nicander cals him two headed in these verses:.

      Yet by the favour of so great an Author, I might say that he hath but one head; though he can as easily move forward or backward with his tail conducting him, as with his head. And this I believe deceived Nicander and others. But he saith farther, that he bites at both ends; which is as false as the former; for he bites only with his forked mouth, and hurts not with his tail, otherwaies than by a venomous touch, and by putting forth poysonous bloud.

      All Histories testifie that this creature is dangerous and venomous, and so much the more as it is more hairy. Countrey people do judge of fair weather by the frequent coming forth of the Scolopenders; and when they hide themselves they foreshew rain, as Marcellus Virgilius hath noted on Dioscorides. If they be boyled in Oyl, they take off hair with a little pricking, Gal.

      They are enemies to Wiglice, that are most stinking creatures, and kill them with their breath, or eat them alive. When the land Scolopender hath bitten, the place is all black and blew, putrefies and swels, and looks like to the dregs of red Wine, and is ulcerated with the first bite. Aetius adds that the pain is intolerable.

      Dioscorides saith the whole body pricks. It hath saith Anazarbeus symptomes, prevention, and cure, the same as for the stinging of a Viper, lib. Against this disease some things are taken inwardly, some things are applied outwardly. Actuarius gives Nix with Wine. Pliny commends Salt with Vinegar, or rather the froth of Salt as being the better. Also he highly esteems of Horse-mints, or wilde Penniroyal taken in Wine.

      Aetius bids give Wormwood and Mints with Wine. Then foment the place with a spunge dipt in hot Wine, and this is a certain cure for the bite of a Scolopender. Pliny also prescribed divers remedies for it, as the dregs of Vinegar, washing the place with Vinegar, the flower of Millet with liquid pitch, Butter with Honey, the green Figs of the wilde fig-tree with Vetches and Wine, the Urine of the patient hurt and of a Wether, burnt Salt anointed with Vinegar and Honey, wilde Penniroyal with Salt, Salt with Tar and Honey, wilde Cummin with Oyl; and all kindes of Maiden-hairs.

      Nonius prescribes hot Oyl of Rue. Some commend exceedingly both outwardly and inwardly such things as are given against the biting of a Shrew. Aristotle writes that the Scolopenders are deluded and drawn forth with the fume of liquid Storax, and are easily taken whilest they stick to the clamminess of it.

      I know the Latines call them Juli, but I should call them Galleys. The Spaniards call these Centopeas: the Italians, Cento gambi. It may be the English after me will call them Gally-worms: Numenius also called earth-worms black Juli, as Athenaeus witnesseth lib. Black Juli that feed on earth are called the earths bowels; yet unless they have many feet, they cannot be numbred or named amongst the Juli.

      Juli are as I said, short Scolopenders, that for the number of their feet, exceed not only Hoglice, and all Catterpillers, but also all other Insects. Some Juli are smooth, others hairy. The second was all black, except a white line, which was drawn down the back, straight from head to the tail. The third was a decayed yellow, his head and feet were red, the sailyards, and the hairs growing near the tail, were black and blew. If you paint the fourth with a body blackish red, and his feet and sailyards lighter, you have rightly set him out: we caught some of these coming forth of moss growing on the barks of trees, and others lurking under trees and rotten logs.

      I could meet but with two hairy ones. The first was white of this form and figure, it crept on a wall, the short hairs that grew on twere black. The mouth was red, a black eye, the hairs were hoary. It lies hid in old decayed trees between the bark and the wood; and also amongst stones that are overgrown with mosie and thick downy hair. All these Gally-worms, if they be touched roll themselves up, and become round. George Agricola tels us of a Gally-worm of a brazen colour but he cals it a Scolopender his words art these: A little Scolopender is bred and lives in the logs of trees, or in posts driven into the earth, whence it hath its name remove these or stir them, and it will come forth; otherwise it alwaies lurks there.

      It hath no feathers, but hath many feet: when it creeps it lifts up the middle of a body like a vault: if you touch it with a little wand or any other thing, it rols it self together. It is of a brazen colour, a slender body, not broad, but three fingers long, or at most four. Also it is found in another form, almost in the very same places, with a slender round body, the thickness almost of a thread, of an allayed bright bay colour, the feet are so many and so small, that it is impossible to number them.

      Avicenna makes the Scolopender which is also a Gally-worm to have 44 feet only, and to be the palm of ones hand long; so small and slender, that it can creep into the ears. This creature, saith he, hath no venome, or but very weak, and causeth no great pain: which is presently taken away with the flowers of Asphodils, or with Salt mingled with Vinegar.

      Our Gally-worms saith Gesner if they be in the houses, they will come together to St. Thomas Sugar, that is the most pure, as Mice do to the best Cheese. The Galley-worm found in cellers, burnt to powder, doth wonderfully provoke Urine. Farewel then all those dreams of Guillerinus, Vincentius, and Pliny, concerning this matter: for we deny that these are Galley-worms. In some places also they call them Cherbugs, and Cheslips, but I know not why.

      The Germans call them Esel, Eselgen, Holtzwentle, that is, Wood-lice, because they are oft-times found between the bark and the tree: George Agricola cals it also Shefflein, and vulgarly Keller Esel, as if you would say a Cellar-hog. The Brabanders call it Piffe de Suege.

      It is indeed a very small Insect, scarce a fingers breadth long, and half a [illustration] finger almost broad; I speak of the greater of a colour wannish black, especially that is found in dunghils and in the earth; but that which is under tyles and buckets is a perfect Asse-colour. It hath fourteen feet, seven on each side: every foot hath one joynt, hardly to be perceived. The sides about the feet are dented like a saw. It is bred under tyles, water-vessels, in the pith of rotten trees, between the bark and the tree corrupting, as also under rocks, growing from moisture putrefying.

      From the eggs first somewhat hard Worms are thrust out, which for some time stick almost unmovable, and are white: at length like their parents, they suck the dew and moisture. They are found also in hot and dry Countreys; but where they regain by the dew of the night and vapours, what moysture was consumed in the day. Galen describes a Chislep thus: It is a house-bred living creature, with many feet, bred under watry vessels, and dunghils, and if you touch it with your fingers it rols it self up.

      It is clear that Aristotle knew it, because he compares a Sea-louse unto it, when his tail is taken off. Chisleps attenuate, open and discuss, as Galen hath taught us out of Asclepias. We finde in Gesners papers, that Marianus Barolitanus affirms the same: Galen gives them drink in sweet Wine, and so he cured many of the Kings Evill. Asclepias most successefully used this kinde of remedy against the Asthma and short windedness: Take Elaterium four grains, three Hog-lice from a dung-hil, well bruised, and drink it with an ounce and half of water.

      Asclepias also, building on the authority of the ancient Physicians, much commends live Hog-lice burnt in the fire, and taken to a spoonful: for by their property they cure Asthma. Some do torrifie in a dish a smal quantity of Page them into most white Ashes, and then give them with Honey. Pliny saith they cure short breaths 21 being bruised with Athenian Honey, and with little hot water, drank through a reed, that the teeth and mouth may not grow black.

      Aetius for the same infirmity, gives five or six with Hydromel. And Marcellus the Emperick reports, ch. Pliny writes that they are good in drink for Consumptions, who farther maintains, that a penny weight of them given in three ounces of Wine to drink, will cure the pains of the loyns and hips. Alexis of Piemont subscribes to this; but Caelius Aurelianus dislikes this, and the like remedies from Insects; being so perswaded from the unusualness of such remedies, rather than from any hurt or inconvenience that proceeds from them.

      Experience confirms that many fresh Hog-lice well bruised and drank with Wine, Ale, Beer, or any convenient liquor, or applyed but outwardly, can cure almost all diseases of the eyes that arise from any thing growing in them, or growing to them, except the Cataract which we observed in the former Chapter out of the Breviary of Arnoldus. Hog-lice boyled with oyl of Roses and heated in a Pomegranate shell, and poured into the ears that are pained, do cure them.

      Oyl of Chisleps dropped into that ear is next an aking tooth takes away the pain certainly, that ariseth from a hot cause. Aetius Some mingle them with some convenient unguent and drop them into the ears. Faventinus ptescribes 21 Chisleps boyled in sowr Oyl, for pains of the ears proceeding from cold: in which he shews that they must be anointed about the ears, and a little must be dropped in.

      Cardan justifies the same remedy by experience. For Wens, Pliny takes a fourth part of Rosin or Turpentine to the dunghil Chislep, by which Medicament saith he swellings under the ears, Kings-evils, and all such tumors are cured. Marcellus Empericus hath the same, and Avicenna 2.

      If you often apply Oyl or Butter of Hog-lice to a pained head, you shall cure the pain. Bruised, they cure the Tonsils, and the diseases of the chops, Dioscor. A live Chislep laid to a whitloaf, cures it; and it takes away swellings, if it be laid on with a third part of Rosin or Turpentine. Take Unguent populeon j. Pliny saith, they cure all hardness of wounds, and Cancers, and Worms in Ulcers, being mingled with Turpentine.

      And to conceal nothing from you, I thought fit to add, that Pennius himself lying sick of the Asthma, used for a long time Hog-lice steeped in Wine: but having done it alwaies to no effect, by my advice at last he did twice or thrice take in the smoke of Brimstone through a tunnel, and he grew perfectly well from that horrid symptome. Take oyl of Violets iij. An incertain Author. Ambrose Paraeus, a Chirurgeon of Paris, relates that one vomited a small living creature like to a Chislep: and such a like thing Solerius hath written concerning a certain woman, upon the second Book of Aetius.

      It is doubtful whether this be a kinde of Scorpion; it hath legs or clawes, and a sting in the tail. It is an Insect with a body of the fashion of an egg; as it were smoked all over, at the bottome a tail comes forth, joyned with many round knots, the last as it seems longer than the rest, so that only is armed with a simple or double sting, and semething bended backward toward the end: it hath eight feet, and legs sorked with claws, and strong pinsers; it hath a head as the others have, lying hid in the top of its brest, wherein you can perceive very smal and almost no eyes, that Authors do scarce mention them.

      All Scorpions have tails, or no tails. Some of the tailed Scorpions are fenced but with one sting, but others with two; yet they do not differ in kinde and nature. Nicander describes seven kindes of land Scorpions. The first is white and not deadly. The second saith he hath a red mouth, from whose sting ariseth vehement heat, feaverishness, and intolerable thirst. Aelian saith the same. The third is wan and blackish, whose sting causeth a shaking palsie, and a Sardonian laughter, and vain, like to that of fools.

      The fourth is of a colour inclining to green: this so soon as it hath stung a man, a cold and shivering possesseth him, so that in the hottest Summer he will suppose himself covered with frost. This kinde hath many knots between seven or nine, which is also the cause that he wounds so deep, by reason of the length of his tail. The fifth is black and blew, or of a pale colour, of a large stretched out belly, for it feeds on grass, and is unsatiable.

      It not only stings with the tail, but also bites with venom'd teeth. The sixth is like to a shore sea Crab, yet not without a tail, but with a greater body and almost round, so that it represents a Crab with a tail. Matthiolus saith that he saw of this kinde some that were black, murrey and green in the County of Arcinna, not far from the River Sarcus. The seventh is like a Grampel: also it hath claws greater than that; and this kinde is produced by Crevis on the dry ground, that are entred into some hollow places to escape the Fishermen: in which places if they die or corrupt, these kinde of Scorpions grow from them: as Ovid most elegantly hath set it down:.

      Aelian cals this the flame-coloured, for it is like the Crab that becomes red with boyling. I saw one brought sorth of Barbary, and we here give you the picture of it. Yet our Galen is of another minde, lib. As I said, they have all six feet, besides the clawes that are their fore-legs, as crabs have, which I should more willingly call arms some of them if you look narrowly are forked: their tail consists sometimes of 6, 7 or 9 knotted joynts: in the end of the tail is one hollow sting, two sometimes, but that is more seldome.

      If it had its sting any where but in the tail saith Aristotle lib. It walks side-waies as Crabs do, alwaies moving the tail ready to strike, that no opportunity may be let slip. The Males are the fiercer, slenderer, longer, and more spotted on their bellies, clawes and stings. It is apparent that they which have seven or nine joints on their tails, are the most curst: many have but six, it strikes athwart and bendingly.

      All of them have their poyson more violent at noon day, and in Summer, when they are hot with the Sun-beams, and when they are thirsty and are unsatiable for drink. Their stinging is alwaies mortal for maids, and most commonly for all women: and for men in the morning, before they have cast out their venome by some accidental stroke, and are new come forth of their holds.

      It is the property of Scorpions, that they will not sting the palm of the hand nor smooth parts, and no where unless they feel the hair. Scorpions, as Pliny supposeth, will hurt no living creature that wants bloud: which Dr. And Aelian writes, l. Also Theophrastus writes that by the sting of Scorpions Serpents will dye, and not men. But Galen depending on experience, hath proved it to be false, and appeacheth it for a lie. Pennius shewes the fraud of Aelian, relating, lib.

      Also Clem. For they do not live in Sicily, and if there be any there, yet they do no hurt; and therefore the Psilli lost their labour when they undertook to free Italy from this mischief that was a stranger to them, in hopes of gain.

      Aristotle writes of the same thing concerning Pharos lib. Scaliger, exerc. For though they cannot well bear the heat of the Sun by day, and therefore lie under stones all day; yet it seems they want no less heat in the night, for love whereof they come not only into chambers, but get into feather beds, and lay themselves down sometimes close to those that are asleep.

      Men report many things concerning the Countrey of Trent set free from the deadly sting of Scorpions by the prayer of St. But it is at the Readers choise to take it for a Truth or for a Fable. In Scythia it is far otherwise, for there if a Scorpion sting a Man, a Hog, or any Beast or Bird, they are certainly killed. Cardan saith that such as wound mortally are seldome bred. And Aelian l. Aristotle speaks of some Scorpions in Caria that are very loving to strangers. Aelian reports that this is about Latmus a mountain of Caria, where they are sacred to hospital Jupiter, and do not sting any stranger; or if they do, they do them no great hurt, but they kill the inhabitants presently when they sting them.

      A Lion whensoever he sees a Scorpion flies from him as from an enemy to his life: witness Physiologus and St. Ambrose gives credit to it. Men say that such are never stung by Wasps, Homets, or Bees, who are stung by a Scorpion.

      Some maintain that they are not bred by copulation but by exceeding heat of the Sun. Aelian lib. So soon as their young are brought to perfection by them, they are driven away by their young, as it fals out with Spiders also, especially those are called Phalangium and they are destroyed by their young ones in great numbers.

      Some also suppose that they devour their young namely Antigonus but only one that is more cunning than the rest, which hides it self about the dams legs, and so escapes the danger of its sting and biting. This afterwards revengeth the death of all the rest, and kils its parents from above. They bring forth twice a year, namely in Spring and Autumn. The original of Scorpions from putrefaction is more rare, and it is many waies.

      For they are bred from Crevis corrupted, Pliny lib. For in Archelaus there is an Epigram of a certain Aegyptian, in these words:. Aristotle adds further, that from water Mints corrupting, Scorpions are bred. And Kiramides and Pliny say they breed of Basil.

      Hollerius, lib. Gesner heard as much of a French maid, as he testifieth with his own hand writing. Doctor Banchinus second to none for Anatomy, reported to Doctor Pennius, that he hid Basil in a wall at Paris, and after a certain time he found two Scorpions in the same place. Chrysippus therefore not without cause, dispraised Basil to many men.

      There are some that maintain that if a man eat Basil the day he is stung with a Scorpion, he cannot escape death. Others say, that if a handful of Basil be bruised with ten sea Crabs or river Crabs, and be left in a place where Scorpions haunt, all the Scorpions will come about it. Pliny lib. But Dioscorides lib.

      Albertus Magn. Some are of Avicenna 's opinion that they breed of corrupt wood, and are made many waies. The place conduceth much to their generation and production. The Countrey about the Lake Arrhata, in the East Indies near the River Estamenum, is so fruitful and so pestered with Scorpions, that the inhabitants not knowing what course to take, left the place to them.

      When you are two daies journey from Susa in Persia into Media, you shall light upon an infinite number of Scorpions, whereupon the King of Persia being to ride that way, commands the Citizens three daies before to hunt the Scorpions, and assigns a very great reward for those that catcht most of them.

      The East Indies, as Agatharsis testifieth, and Africa also, breeds abundance and very great Scorpions, which also wound with their stings as the others in Europe do. In Pharos also, and the Territory of Avarrium, the Scorpions as we said before do no hurt.

      In some places of Helvetia as about Rappisvill there are found very small Scorpions, and innocent. So it is also in some Countreys of Germany. In new Hispaniola there are a great many Scorpions, but not very venomous; there is some pain that followes their stinging, but it is not great, nor of long continuance, and men are more hurt by the stings of Wasps or Bees: unless it were so that the Scorpions were fasting, or newly wounded.

      But the Scorpions in the Island Ferrata which is one of the fortunate Islands and Coptum in Aegypt, cause great pain, and their Venome is mortal. The colder Countreys have no Scorpions, as Gascony, England, Ireland, Scotland, Denmark, and great part of Germany, or if there be any there, they are not venomous. Aelian reports a wonderful thing concerning the Priests of Isis, which in Copto, a City of Egypt, where there are abundance of deadly Scorpions, they can tread upon them, and cast them on the ground, and yet receive no harm by them.

      For when they come to any venomous creature, it presently becomes stupid, as if it were charmed or struck dead, that it cannot move. Also all their Hogs, but not the black ones, for if they be stung they die presently are free from their stings. They live by eating the ground, and in some places they feed on Herbs, Lizards, Blinde-worms, Whurls, Beetles, and all poysonous beasts. And they are not more fit for their food, than they are a remedy Page for us.

      For being laid to their own wounds they made, they cure them, as is generally known. Some bruise them and drink them in Wine, casting away their tails. Others lay them on burning coles, and perfume the wound, and then strew the Scorpions ashes upon it. Against the Stone, Lanfrancus his powder: Take Author ad Pisonem.

      Three Scorpions closed in a new earthen pot, and covering it with a cover well luted, with a fire made of Vine branches, bring them to ashes in an oven; the Dose is 6 grains with syrup de quinque radicibus: it wonderfully drives forth stones of the kidneys. New Authors exceedingly commend the ashes of Scorpions amongst the remedies against the Stone, and the oyl of them injected into the bladder, and anointed outwardly.

      And lib. That Medicament of Abolaus, that Arnoldus praiseth so much, is made of the ashes of Scorpions, as you may see in 2. Breviarii cap. Matthiolus teacheth to make that compound oyl, Commentar. Then strain the oyl and keep it for your use. Others prepare it thus: Take old Oyl as much as you please, put as many Scorpions into it as you can take in July for then are they most venomous and fittest for this remedy add to them white Dittany, leaves of Wormwood, Betony, Vervain, Rosemary, of each j.

      It is called St. Bernards Oyl. It powerfully provokes urine. It drives out worms miraculously. Manardus saith that Oyl of Scorpions is now made with old Oyl, adding many medicaments thereto commended against poysons, and it is admirable in the plague, and against all venome.

      I know a man that having only this remedy, made no reckoning of the greatest plague; and had not only preserved himself but his servants also, whom he sent to visit people that were sick of the plague; and I know very many that escaped only by anointing themselves, having drank the most deadly poysons. So sayes Manardus. A liniment of Scorpions against the plague, and all poysons, is described by Fumanellus, lib.

      A Scorpion is good also against a wound given by a Viper, saith Galen l. Samonicus commends them highly against pains in the eyes, in these verses:. If any one troubled with the Jaundies take Scorpions bruised in Wine and Honey, Galen saith he shall quickly finde help. Kiranides, against a Quartain ague, Quotidian, or Tertian, prescribes a Scorpion put into a glass of Oyl about the wane of the Moon, and kept there; and with this Oyl anoint the whole body on the joynts, and the soles of the feet, and the palms of the hands, very well before the coming of the Ague.

      But let these superstitions pass, and we shall speak something of Antidotes against Scorpions. First therefore of Prophylacticks. If a Radish cut be put into their holes, they will not come forth. A Scorpion burnt is good, the liver of an Asse, Sandaracha, with Butter or Goats suet to make a fume. Varignana and Diophanes in Geopon. Rhasis commends the root of Elecampane carried about one.

      Macer writes of Monsteek thus:. Page If a man anoynt his hand with an herb called Paris, or with the juice of the root, he may safely take a Scorpion in his hand, Flaminius. Also the seed of wilde Docks either drives them away, or their stinging is not mortall.

      Who also saith from the Africans, that Basil will do the like. And saith he, they report, as long as any man hold Carduus in his hand, a Scorpion will not bite him, or if he do, it will not hurt him. The seed of Wood-sorrell drank, preserves one from Scorpions. If you lay Solomons Seal under you, it keeps off Scorpions. But these things will kill them laid upon them: Radish-root chewed, broad leav'd Basil that growes by the water side, Mallowes leaves, black Hellebore, but the white will quicken them when they are dying, if Pliny may be believed Scorpions grasse, Rose-root, Basil with a red flower, the spittle of a cholerick man fasting.

      Rhasis, Pliny, Avicenna, Democritus in Geopon. But since that is a very hard and cruel remedy for the patient, I thought fit to write from the Antients what remedies are cures for this wound. You shall first know the stinging of a Scorpion thus: The place is presently red and inflamed, and by turns, as in an intermitting Ague waxing cold, and the sick is sometimes better, sometimes worse. He sweats all over, his hairs stare upright, his whole body waxeth pale, his secrets swell, he breaks winde backwards, his eyes run with clammy tears and filth, his joynts grow hard, and he hath the falling of the Tuel, he fomes at mouth, he is drawn backwards by convulsions, and troubled with the Hickop, and sometimes great vomiting, he is quickly weary of labour, he is vexed and troubled with sense of horror, the outward parts of his body are cold, a pricking pain runs over all his skin, sometimes he thinks that hail falls upon him; for Galen asking one that was stung with a Scorpion, what he felt, 3.

      Aetius writes, that if the lower parts be stung, the groins swell presently, if the upper parts, then the Arm-pits. The wound being now known and viewed, and opened by section, and the generall cure we speak of applyed, whereof Authors are plentifull. Galen amongst outward remedies, reckons Balsamum, true Worm-wood, or the juice of black Mirtle-berries anoynted.

      Also he diversly commends the spittle of one that is fasting, and useth it as a Charm, lib. Out of Cassion the Phisician he commends this: Take Assa faetida, Galbanum, each alike, make it up with the decoction of Scordium, and round Birthwort. Out of Andromachus he commends this, lib. Take Theriac two drams, Wine four ounces, mingle and drink them. Take Castoreum one dram, Scordium two drams, Costmary one dram and half, Assa faetida three drams and half, make it up with Honey.

      The Dose is one dram and half, or two drams with wine. The Dose is two drams with the hot decoction of Gentian root, or Birthwort, and wine; he gave also two drams of Assa faetida, and sometimes three drams, Wood Laurell with Vinegar. The Dose is half an ounce with Vinegar of the best wine. Take Rue-seed one aureus, Castoreum half so much, Birthwort round and long, of each two aurei, roots of Gentian, Assa faetida, of each eight drams, or eight aurei make it up with Honey. The Dose is one dram and half with pure wine.

      The Electuary of Zeno, or Diaruta. This is a preview of subscription content, access via your institution. Claire L. Editors : Claire L. Publisher : Palgrave Macmillan London. Hardcover ISBN : Edition Number : 1. Number of Pages : XII, Skip to main content. Search SpringerLink Search. Editors: view affiliations Claire L. Buying options eBook EUR Learn about institutional subscriptions. Table of contents 16 chapters Search within book Search.

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