Table of Contents

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Introductory Parts

VOLUME 1
Chapter 1
History as Re-enactment in Imagination
Chapter 2
Hahnemann's Disenchantment with Medicine
Chapter 3
Laying The Foundations of a New System
     3.1 Essay on a New Principle
        3.1.1 Sources for Materia Medica
        3.1.2 Two Types of Disease
        3.1.3 Two Principles of Treatment
         3.1.4 Two Actions of a Medicine
        3.1.5 Actions of a Drug
        3.1.6 Link Between Action and Repetition
   3.2 Obstacles to Certainty and Simplicity
        3.2.1 Regimenal Disease
        3.2.2 Geographical Influences
    3.3 Antidotes to Heroic Veg. Substances
    3.4 A Preface (1800)
    3.5 Brown's Elements of Medicine
    3.6 Aesculapias in the Balance
    3.7 Medicine of Experience

Chapter 4 - Consolidating Heilkunst & Prelude to Dual Remedies
Consolidating Heilkunst
    4.1 First Edition of the Organon
    4.2 Chronic Miasms
    4.3 Contrast of Old and New Systems
        4.3.1 Duration of Action of the Remedy
        4.3.2 Chemical Action to Dynamic Action
        4.3.3 Dual Nature of Living Power
    4.4 Dose and Repetition
    4.5 Disease Prior to 1833
    4.6 Isopathy and Isodes/Nosodes
        4.6.1 History of Isopathic Remedies
        4.6.2 Hering and Isopathic Remedies
        4.6.3 Lux and the Thesis of Equality
        4.6.4 The Modest Author
        4.6.5 Isopathy and Isopathic Remedies
Chapter 5
Case for Dual Remedies
    5.1 Aegidi's Famous Letter
    5.2 Boenninghausen's Dual Remedy Case
    5.3 Import of Aegidi's Letter
        5.3.1 The Kothen Peace Conference
    5.4 Dual Remedy Paragraph
    5.5 Single Remedy
        5.5.1 Hahnemannís Pillars
    5.6 The Paris Period
        5.6.1 Two Cases
    5.7 Dual Remedy Timeline
Chapter 6
Boenninghausen's Repertory
    6.1 History of the Repertory
    6.2 Initial Facts
    6.3 Section on Concordances
Chapter 7 - Simultaneity of Action versus Ingestion
Alternation and Intercurrent Remedies
    7.1 Simultaneity of Action vs. Ingestion
    7.2 Continued Use of Dual Remedies
    7.3 Polypharmacy and Unipharmacy
    7.4 Alternating & Intercurrent Remedies
    7.5 Dual Remedy Prescribing
    7.6 Receptivity to Dual Remedy Prescribing
Chapter 8
Aegidi and Lutze on Dual Remedies
    8.1 Aegidi's Article
        8.1.1 Extension of Homeo. Technique
    8.2 Lutze's Chapter
        8.2.1 Textbook of Homeopathy
    8.3 Other Issues Raised by Lutze
        8.3.1 Antidotal Relations
        8.3.2 Symbiosis
        8.3.3 Sexual Potency
    8.4 Reaction to Lutze
Chapter 9
Suppression of the Dual Remedy Approach
Chapter 10
The Two Sides After Hahnemann
    10.1 Repertories and Sides
    10.2 Keynote Prescribing
        10.2.1 Origin of the Concept
        10.2.2 Characteristic Totality
        10.2.3 Vithoulkas and Essence Prescribing
        10.2.4 Sankaran's State-based Prescribing
        10.2.5 The Red Thread of a Case
        10.2.6 The Keynote in Hahnemann
        10.2.7 Graph of Keynote Development
    10.3 Kent and the Two Sides
    10.4 Intercurrent Prescribing
    10.5 Nosodes
        10.5.1 Continental Tradition
        10.5.2 Native English Tradition
          10.5.2.1 Burnett
          10.5.2.2 Clarke
        10.5.3 Minor Key in North America
Chapter 11
Historical Dev't of Dose and Potency
    11.1 Dynamization
    11.2 Optimal Dose
    11.3 Changes in 1837
    11.4 LM or Q Potency
    11.5 Use: 1796-1816
    11.6 Medicated Globules
    11.7 Succussion
        11.7.1 Succussion and Dilution
    11.8 Wet Versus Dry Dose
    11.9 Summary
    11.10 Repetition of Dose

VOLUME II
The Teachings of Heilkunst

VOLUME III
Critical Analysis

Bibliography

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