Change of air and care will keep you well, I dare say, or if it does not entirely, you will have the fever
"I'll tell you what, Wrench, this is beyond a joke," said the Mayor, who of late had had to rebuke offenders with an official air, and how broadened himself by putting his thumbs in his armholes.-- "To let fever
get unawares into a house like this.
"You still persist in your lowering treatment of this case of fever
?" continued his lordship.
"Very likely," says the doctor: "I have known people eat in a fever
; and it is very easily accounted for; because the acidity occasioned by the febrile matter may stimulate the nerves of the diaphragm, and thereby occasion a craving which will not be easily distinguishable from a natural appetite; but the aliment will not be concreted, nor assimilated into chyle, and so will corrode the vascular orifices, and thus will aggravate the febrific symptoms.
On the fourth day the fever
broke as suddenly as it had come, but it left D'Arnot a shadow of his former self, and very weak.
Kennedy no longer felt a single shiver of the fever
, but partook of some breakfast with an excellent appetite.
He brought me news when I was down with fever
at Dupe that one of Ibn Makarrah's men was parading through my District with a bunch of slaves--in the Fork!"
The rheumatic fever
(aggravated by the situation of this house--built on clay, you know, and close to stagnant water) has been latterly complicated by delirium."
"I am Robin Hood, ill of a fever
and in sore straits."
Only, in the midst of his fever
, a hand as soft as velvet and as cool as the night sea-wind touched his forehead, and a voice sounded in his ears so sweetly that the blood burned no longer in his veins, so sweetly that he lay back upon his pillow like a man under the influence of a strong narcotic and slept.
The thought came to me: If I break down here in the desert--if the fever
return and I fail, this beast will be at my throat.
I sweated out my thousand words a day, every day, except when the shock of fever
smote me, or a couple of nasty squalls smote the Snark, in the morning.