Egypt, Mesopotamia, Greece and RomeFurther information: Ancient Egyptian medicine, Ancient Greek medicine, and Medicine in ancient Rome
By about 2000 BCE, medical papyri in ancient Egypt included medical prescriptions based on plant matter and made reference to the herbalist's combination of medicines and magic for healing.
Read more about this topic: Herbal
Other articles related to "rome, greece":
... Private libraries of Ancient Rome were also considerable Roman aristocracy saw the library as a point of prestige and many of these were transferred to the monasteries of ...
... In Greece, Hippocrates and Aristotle created considerable medical documentation about parasites in the Corpus Hippocraticus ... This disease was mentioned by Hippocrates in Greece along with Pliny the Elder, Galen, Aetius of Amida, and Paulus Aegineta of Alexandria in Rome ... Strangely, this disease was never present in Greece even though it was documented ...
... Bradley, Keith ... Slavery and Society at Rome (1994) Cuffel, Victoria ...
... The book was criticized in Rome's Senate as hardly serving the purposes of a Rome involved in wars ... the Attention and Impatience he had to arrive at the End he proposed Rome does not play more than a marginal role ... Hence appears the Esteem Romances had in Rome which is more evident, by the Romance which Petronius (one of their Consuls, and the most polished Man of his Time) composed ...
Famous quotes containing the words greece and rome, rome and/or greece:
“All that grave weight of America
Cancelled! Like Greece and Rome.
The future in ruins!”
—Louis Simpson (b. 1923)
“This very Rome that we behold deserves our love ...: the only common and universal city.”
—Michel de Montaigne (15331592)
“The science, the art, the jurisprudence, the chief political and social theories, of the modern world have grown out of Greece and Romenot by favor of, but in the teeth of, the fundamental teachings of early Christianity, to which science, art, and any serious occupation with the things of this world were alike despicable.”
—Thomas Henry Huxley (182595)