seat of usual (and paths of unusual) pain
Fig. 7 (emblematizing round provided)
illustrating Captain R. Catlin, U.S. Army, with notes by S. Weir Mitchell, M.D. The Relations of Pain to Weather, studied during eleven years of A Case of Traumatic Neuralgia. [Read before the College of Physicians of Philadelphia, June 6, 1883. / Extracted from The Transactions of The College of Physicians, Vol. VI. ] (1883).
Harvard copy, digitized May 18, 2005
same scan, same copy at archive.org and
in Transactions of the College of Physicians of Philadelphia, Vol. VI (1883) at archive.org
“For the seven years from Nov. 7, 1875, to Nov. 17, 1882, there have been nine neuralgic attacks of great and unusual power. These were characterized by pain in nerves not usually attacked. The ordinary neuralgia is confined to the position indicated in Fig. F., and is of the burning and boring kind, with twitchings of nerves in the stump, while in the extraordinary attacks, in addition to the pains as above named, we have the intense stabbing variety, with a much higher degree of the convulsive tendency...“
meteorology; rounds; R. Catlin, The Relations of Pain to Weather, studied during eleven years of A Case of Traumatic Neuralgia (1883)