MS 244: Dineley/Dyneley (or Dingley/Dyngley), Henry (& others)

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Collection of medical receipts in English, with a few in Latin. Preceded by a Calendar, etc., and at the end part of an Armorial by an earlier hand. With additions to the Receipts by later hands. Written mainly in double column: the Calendar in red and black, and the Armorial partly emblazoned, with many blank or incomplete shields. There are numerous small pen-drawings of medical apparatus, etc.: Prelim. leaf 1v 'A trewe Est and Weste erecte dial'. 4v Shield with arms of Dineley, and date 1613. 14v Small sketch of parts of a fishing rod of the Author's invention. 15v 'A pype to heale thrustes of my owne invention'. Page 26 A surgical 'Tente'. There is a similar drawing on p. 29. 67 Surgical needle and thread. 68 Use of above in a leg wound. 71 Drawing of a 'pype' similar to that noted above. 79 Box for a lead plaster, and a mortar. 170 Drawing of a truss, and of a male figure wearing it. 283 A 'pype' to fumigate the ears. 311 Circular diagram connected with the making of 'aqua mirabilis'. 337 Leg showing bandage for a fractured tibia. The Calendar shows that the writer was a Roman Catholic, and this section is compiled by the earlier hand, as are all the preliminary leaves and the Armorial. The signature of 'Henry Dingley' appears on the verso of the first prelim. leaf. On the mutilated leaf mentioned above, is a note of weights and measures 'Wrytten this V day of Auguste anno christiano 1564'. The text ends 'Wheresoever ye see this carecter HD stand in the margent of this my boke agaynst any medycine, oyle, oyntment...within this boke that have I Henry dineley prouyd withowte dowte and no other have I myself prouyd'. The first two leaves beginning at the other end of the volume also contain inscriptions. On the verso of the first is a note beginning 'The yeare of oure lorde god 1564: was the coldest sprynge and the wyndyst that ever I h:d: dyd see.... This is followed by astrological predictions for the year. It ends with two lines in Italic hand signed Henry Dingley: 'Anno Domini 1592 Died all the Baye trees in Englande above ground but reuiued at the Rootes for the most parte whereof I had twooe in my gardeyn'. Below in a different script 'Anno Domini 1598 no fructe, Apples nor peares'. The end of this note has been obliterated in ink, but it is possibly also signed 'Henry Dingley'. At the head of the second leaf is an inscription in the older hand, 'Liber henrici Dineley. ex dono ffrancisci Dineley armigeri. Anno 1591 3 decembris'. This is repeated above the signature 'Frauncis Dyneley 1592'. Among scribbled Latin and French below those inscriptions is 'henry Dyneley of hanley chastell oweth this Booke. Per me Henry Dyneley'. In the text is a reference on p. 335 to 'my father anno 1548' and on p. 339 to 'my grandfather, my father and myself at Tewkesbury'. Many of the additions by a later hand bear the name of Dr. [John] Sadler [1615-1664]. The latest date in the text is 1633.

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In a fall water you may Baighte with
ground malte wet in the water in
your hande and throwe in: but in the
[Ryner] of [Severne] you can not do
soe. and there when the water
is highe fishe neare the shore &
when the water is lowe far off
the Shore.
In Noon by the bank sides is left
fishinge at all tymes
fishe within three fingers of the grond.
in Severne and therfor plume
the depth.
and to fishe at passage in Soverne
is best that is stand & cast in
your hooke vpp the streame and let
swymme downe so far as you can
reche: and then throw in your [brie]
A new invention to take Roche 1632 high enongh that it may [sm..]
♃ yong greene peason, Boile them so
tender as yow wolde Butter them: with wormes
cast in sume, to baight with all: and your worme must be apon the grond
put on apon your hooke: when the a foole or ther a boutes & lie still
peace do growe [pitch kide] the will and then you must haue a [gurit]
not bite at them: but onlie while quill or A corke with cork muste
they be yong and tender: [.t] k be longe and cut biggest in the
middle and ground slick apon
yf you culler your past with Sanders or a gryndon a quill thrust through
Boole, or Red leade in sum places the and a pen put through & not to
fishe well byte the better. longe aboue the cork the [gurite]
end of the quill downewards
wheat flower water the white off to Swim vprighte
an Egge and [poundes] make fyne The best water knott is kut apon ij
white paste but it will drie so [p...es]: that is one such of either linck
faste in the Sunne th [troise] put through and & pluck
wheate flower water, salt, and a hard & then drawne to gether
little butter, is good paste cast plummettes in a caffin of paper and
put apon a small greue stick and
The best Roddes be of three or iiij bone a hole in the topp and thrust in
peces of cane or biggar than the a quill or a fethers stalke
other and carrie it in a case. the
Rod may bee xij foote longe. Boile waspe horde with four water [dunk]
or milk and fishe with the quilles that
fishe with a small lyne with past iij be couered & brought with the other
heares at the hooke a quill and Or you may cast plumettes in clay by thrusting
black thorne croppes are better a mould into the clay and stich a greene
than whale Bones but they muste stik vpright in the middest to mak a hole
be gathered in winter & kepte to for the bark will of & so ther is a hole
darie: they will stande croked or
else they farr passe a whale bone when you fishe with greate wormes mak your
lynes of Silke and heare as xij heres
toowe Swanes quills thrust one into and Sixe Silke twisted harde or
the other: that which goeth in downward xij heares and iij silkes and at the hooke
& ij little pece put off put on the v heares & v Silkes as you will
quill to holde the lyne let your quill be water cullerd lynes
of a Resonable length and bignes v white heares & black and with your
Hange your led on your lyne & apon fingars twist the black in the midest
the linck where the hook is Hanged
6 inches from the hook is enoughe
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Toth ache ₵ ₵ dolors
Take the greatest Toad you cann gett 4 vitroli et diffole in acte forti in
thrust him through with a sharpe patella, adde mercurij qucuntn wis &
sticke and pynne him fast to the grond decoquatur, et in cung coub ertitur
then with a wollen cloth take him bye in amalgama : de illo amargama
the hinderfoote and with a sharpe pone in foramen demtis et duressit
knyfe cutt of the fleshe and gristles sicutt lapis & walet in onim forannia
left on : theese are the beste bones & are Ad idem
white or ₵ ₵ 4 olej ollinarum Mens ss piretri ℥ iij ss
Putt a deade Toade in a Boxe full et ʒ ij corte vliiij ℥ ij omna Subtiliss
of hoales and sett the Boxe unto an oulu infunde in olee in vitro bene lutate
annte hill and the antes will eate pone as Solem 14 dierum tinc cola
awae the fleshe & leaue the bones et exprime fortiss : tinc inpone
Put either of theese bones apon vitrioll, albj pulu subtiliss ℥ ss ett
the aking tothe betwixte the cheeke iterum exxane Soli, quotidie agitando
and the toothe and hold your hed the applica guttam vnam cunni bombane
contrarye waye apon on side and dieute dolenti Sedatt dolos
thease will run furthe silt waters ffor the Same ₵ ₵
and the ache will stopp present 4 A toade kill him and put him in
I haue proued it 100 tymes ₵ ₵ a pott and burne him to ashes or
the antes eate of the gristles & the boones look browne drie him and make him in pulder
& rustie : put so much of that pulder as a
I was tolde ₵ 1618 pease in a cloute : knitt it with a
Anoint the cheeke against the soor thridd close : and put it to the toth
tooth the greace of an adder & hollowe or nott it will stoppe
it helpeth presentlye I had not tried the ache quicklie ₵ ₵
this in august 1618 : But I will if hit Alliter ₵ ₵
please god & write how it worketh Bruse the herbe Brookelyme and
ffor the toth ache ₵ ₵ put it into the eare apon the
Take allom ʒ j long pepper ʒ fs same side the tooth ak or dropp
in finest pulder mix them well iij or iiij droppes of the joyse in
Set a cuppe uppon coles the eare : lie downe on the other
with a draught of ale the cupp side and it will stoppe the ache
must haue a wide mouth : a I haue proued this often ₵ ₵
Black goddard, put in halfe To take oute a Toothe non credo
your pulder and so much huny ffill an erthen pott with alutes & theire Egge
as a greate Beane or more set them in hott ymbers vntill they bee
stir them well to gether & lett burnte to powder ashes : make hit
them Boile : into pulder & towch the toothe therwith
Then haue reddye ij little lynne it is written that the pulder of
cloute so long as a finger put a Blacke Toade will do the licke
them into the ale : and scalding & the gumes must washed with the
hott with a knife take oute on and forste of planten presented after
put hitt vnto the toothe that ake the toth is oute : que non credo
hang downe yoou head an on side Toth ache ₵ M Morgen
and when that clout is colde 4 the destilled water of Planten lij
put in the other this do halfe of rosemary leaues M Bulliantud
an hower keping on cloute in ad ss : hold it in your mouth & wash the
the ale the other in the mouth tooth therwith. ffor the Toth Ache
the conn warme and to bedd Couer a pseruing glasse with parchement
This is mast hewe thing and bind it faste that no ayer goo oute
and I haue verye often proued cut a little hole in the parchment : put in the
hitt and neuer failed ₵ ₵ little end of a tabacco pype : Blow the glas
I caule the Bones off a full of smoake : stop the hole with your finger
Cinophia an Indian Bird and the smoke will turn to oyle : do so vntill
Bufonis : Backwarde is synot you haue ij or iij dropes of Oile : put the oile in
write it Cinophia to the hollow toothe : the hole must be cut and
the peece left on in this sorte & thrust
down with your fore finger :
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Waightes and measures Namo[es] in rose
Granum a grayne marked gr Linamentum sic fit
A Scruple or x graynes ℈i ♃ olei two ounces cere half an ounce fe linani.t
A dragme is ℈iiij & marked ʒi Cerotuni sic ♃ cere two ounces olei half an ounce fe
One unce ℥i is viij ʒ unquentum ♃ olei six drams [pulumes]
A pounde lij or ℥xvj ideneis one and a half ounces cere one dram imsceantur fe
halfe semis. fs. or di or [.] Cataplasma ad spissitudinem mellis
A handfull Mj. i. manipulum Emplastrum ad duriorem substa[uc]
Pugillum betwixt the finger & thumb Pultis ♃ farinain aut nucae
is marked P. or p. pains half a pound, modera[..] coqiutur in
A Spoonefull coc i liquoris aut muscilagnis one pound subfine
Numerus no. 1. 2. 3. adde vite[e] ouorum & [c..co] vell Butiro
Quantum sufficit. q. s. & oleo ad spissitu[dinem] pultis.
Secundamum artem. S. a. Emplast: ad dentium dolorem D. S.
of each ana or an or anu ♃ Cantharis, one scruple Euphorbij four grana [Emplast (econ: one dram]
Waighted at. twenty-six ounces the pound [nusum] fe Emplast: quod sub aurem admoneatur. Sic
A pound conteunes graines. 69 12 etiam in catarrhis, occipiti ecit impouendi
An unce conteynes grana. 432 .eight drams Washing Balls
A dragme contains .grana. 54. four scruples ♃ sapo: [soeueta] one pound farina tritici opt: circiter
A scruple contains. grana. 18. ten ounces aut 12 ol. spira nard. half an ounce nisa tepila s. ai
obbulus contains grana. 9. Camphire Balls
At twelve ounces the pounde ♃ Sapo: soenota four ounces cerussa, Ami one pound fariiij
A pound contains grana 6912 tritici ana one ounce caplura one dram misi cum s. q. aqui
An unce contains grana 576. or 3.8. or vij[.] profarum pall: se pula. s. a.
A dragme contains grana 72. three scruples sweete Balls
A Scruple contains 24 grana or ij oboli ♃ Sapo: castellion: four ounces labdamj one ounce stiracis
A halfepenny contains 12 grana assa dulc. cariop[.illorum] ana two drams aqi kosarum pal:
So that in sixteen ounces the pound three ounces nisum fe pila s. a: tunc ♃ ol: cariophil.
Obbulus is lesse by grannes iij g[.]t 10 [.] zebeti two grana misum ad a litle to euery ball
A scruple by six grana before you put on the cotton: Ex maniscrip: Pal:
A dram by eighteen grana then at twelve ounces Sweete Balls
An ounce by 144 grana the pownde ♃ Sapo: alb: four pounds Cariophillorum four ounces maiorana two ounces
which is greate oddes in the lignum Rodium one ounce berioinj one ounce aq: Rosarum. q. s. Jucorparat
geving of Phisicke water & your pulders together & naturall Balsum one ounce
And in making unguente & plasters muske half a dram dissolued in Rose water & forme your
therfore wait ys thinge att twelve ounces the pound ba;;s waying half an ounce : /Pal:/
A Pype to heale thrustes [pa7i off]
my owne invention: & in Box it will
not bee muche Biggar, in lengthe 6 inch
These ij marke . . shew prose of Twist and wynd the pipe with your fingar
the medicyne (marked) by mee: and and thumbe, so farr into the wound as
one marke by sum other . yowe can: Then put a prope into the
pype and thrust oute the Bludde that stops
Then put in your Balme crushe the [wind]
gentlie: see the Balme sincks: or also it
ffor a Bone in the throate Emperic is stopte: vnstop it with your probe: wynd
♃ Holde your mouth close to gether, and the pipe out gentlie, crush the wound;
Snife calde water at the nose, vntill itt couer the mouth with a plaster &c as pa7i
cum oute at the mouthe: An Exelent probe
ffyne Balls for Barbers Take the Sinewe in the back of an oxe
♃ the Beste Soope of Castile four ounces or half a pound new kilde, cut it in long slices: laid it
cutt it very Small melte four ounces in Rosewater in the sun, or bie the fier, to drie nailed
one ounce then take [Jureos] of florence & cloues and straight on a Borde: when they be drie
half an ounce to soope four ounces in fyne pulder mix them all shaue them to what [th]ignes you will.
to gether & make them in Balls they are Browne or Buy Probes pa. 27.
browne of culler: you may mix them in A morter: Naile it at Both endes or tye itt faste
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In the name of God

Repercussives Refrigeratives
I haue often founde by experience that 4 oile of Roses ℥ ij Bole ʒ ss of {∴}
by Repercussion and sticking backe of a vinegar ℥ ss . ss vnguent yf you ad
humor that hath bin gathering vnto a terra Sigillata ʒ ij you neede not
headd : theare hath ensued noo Soore feare corrupting the member
at all in that place to the great ease
of the partie. Repercussiuum
When I did so use repercussion I uesed 4 Semen psilij liga in pecia
to purge the partie with purgation for et in aceto bulliantur, exprime
I did use to let blud very sildom by muscilaginem et super pone mus
cause I delighted not in hitt. cilagmem loco dolenti et sepe rei
The matter eyther well purgedd teretur. rehcutit & optimie leuit
or draune a waye then I usedd et mittigat dolorem.
sum of these Simple or compounde ₵ ₵ Repercussive and Refrigerat
medecynes followinge 4 albumen oiij, et pane in fusa in
Simple Repercussives with aqua frigida et aceto sumill.
out stoppinge are mixta et succum sempuiuj .I. barba
Oyle of Roses fouis optime misc applica frigid
Petite morrell et muta frequenter exelt
Sumthing stopping are vnguentum Morrell for
Umbelicus veneris heates
Stone Croppe 4 Petite morrell ℥ xx iiij plantes
Endys Succorye Singreene, clotes, lettuse, beete
Labrum veneris Brokelyme and ℥ iiij stamp them
Sum stopp and dull the sence and mix them with freshe butter li ij
Succoj Lactuce Poppie and so lett them stande i x daies &
mandragore Henbane nightes then boile them and
dwale .I. Solanum oxij straine them
These are used in great neede & Refrigerat defender ₵ ₵
extremytie or nott 4 Red lead or white lead, oile
Repercussives full of Roses or Rosatum mesue, putt
stoppinge are them to an oyntment in hot causes
Gardeyne Purslan Refrigerat
Orpins Singreene 4 Spuma Argenti, Succus
Broke lyme xd carandri, aceto et oleo misc
Good repercussives are made in mortario ss vnguent
of vnguent albumine onorum Refrigerat
all the Sanders. Roses dried 4 whites of ij Eggs beate them well
Spodium . Bole . Armum Redd together temper with wheate floure
lead Terra Sigillata white licke pappe then ad Bole in pul.
leade xs ob. oile of Roses & vinegar ana
yf you use the joist of the and make therof an oyntement
herbes Note yf the place be broken
4 of the joists . ʒ ij . oile of Roses or apostumed reddy to breake then
℥ j venigar ℥ fs fs vnguentum vse no repercussive but a defensive
other waise Note also that a cold matter
may not be Repercuted but defended
in the begininge.
Refrigerat
gather may dewe after a faire daye
in a drie nighte & washe heate in
armss or leggs therewith
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{2}

Refrigeratves Refrigerat
An exelent cooler, and quantuum volutais et adde boli et
Repercussive ₵ ₵ sang draconis pulnum et olei violaorum
4 a drie harde & white dogge et aque Rosarum in qua gum arabice
turde make it into pulder verye priq dissoluat addendo nuc parum
fyne. temper hit with crumes off olie olie nuuc aque semper movendo
white bred vinegar a little and tuum spatulam donec debitam habet
the joist of Singreene q s pun spissitudinem. valet ad salsam
all to gether to a thick pultes & flegius sanat virgamum & in ano
applie hit colde. & when yt ys et omni loco corporis.
driee putte more vinegar and the Refrigeratt
joise of Sinegreene. yf vinegar 4 the joiste of Singreene and the cleue
be wanting take sharpe eyzell white of an Egge and beate them to
or veriuse. & sume faire water. gether wett a lynen cloth therin & applie
vnguentum albumen rioll to drie over all yt cooleth well.
abate heate & swellinge Refrigeratt ₵ ₵
4 white lead in pulder serfed Take the Spaune of ffroggs as hitt
throughe a Serce, Seruse in lieth in the water putt hitt into a still
most fine pulder ana li j mixe destill therof water. Set it in the Sun
them well to gether. sett them in the Summer & Sun it well. washe
over the fier in a panne and the hott inflamacon with this water
putte them oile of Roses a pint and wett clouts and laie theron this
stir them well vntill they doo is nott onlye cooling but hit doth also
begin to wax hott. then take it put awaie paine & defend ₵ ₵
from the fier and stir hit still {vides}
then put in ℥ ss or ʒ ij iij of the Refrigeratt
fine pulder of camfier and 4 Corallina ℥ ss pull. olei Rosarum uell
stirr it vntill hit bee colde violarum qes ss vnguent in mort eneo sue
An other vnguent Albumen igue & applica frigid
4 oile of Roses ℥ iij white wax Heate aboute A Soore
℥ j melte them to gether; then 4 Singreene, daisies, planten & marigolds
poure them into a morter and ana M, pu them small : temper them with
add therto ceruse in pulder venigar : wring out the liquor wet clouts
℥ j of camfier ʒ ij laboure them therin and applie
well : then putte the white off Refrigeratt
an egge and mix them very well 4 the herbe cinocrambe pun hit straine
it cooleth and heleth itt : take a hasell stick the kind on wet itt
An other vnguent Albumen withe joiste a rub it apon the inflamation
4 terra Sigillata, lapis calla: often tymes : (mee thinke any other thing
minaris, ol rosarum & papandis ana then a hazell stick) but so I was tolde
℥ iiij ceruse, litherg ana ℥ iij pulder anno 1622 : 5 July
camfore ℥ ss cere ℥ ij albumina ₵ ₵ Refrigeratt exelent
onorumi ij ss vnguent ad inflamum 4 a peese of white bred an ynch thick and
vnguentum albumen lay itt in faire water vntill it be lick to
4 ceruce ℥ ij litherg ℥ j olibam ʒ ij a drunken toste : then pun itt with Singren
inetilissive pull per se. distemper a M j lick greene siwse & wrap the legg
cerucem cum cum pauce oleo tunc adde inflamed therin : yf you put the pulder
lither. tunc olibanus cum pistello cal of A drie white dogsturd in hit it will
lido in mortario eneo bene agitentur be the better. when you take it of scrape
imponendo paulum de oleo & paulum it of the cloth : put to itt more Syngreen
aceti & ss vnguent nec in nics spissum and pun it a newe and applie it in all
nec ni nus liquide vnguent arabuum heates and inflamations
Et quando istud vnguent est mvetera ffor the same
tuum tunc potes accipere de eo. Blanch Almonds with cold water : and with white
.q.v. wyne : planten water : or water of the spaune
of frogs make almond milk : straine it through
a cloth new washt in sope. Anoint with it & laie
a wett vnwasht cloth with the milk on the huale
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