A selection of articles related to hyoscyamus.
Original articles from our library related to the Hyoscyamus. See Table of Contents for further available material (downloadable resources) on Hyoscyamus.
- Hyoscyamus niger
- Hyoscyamus niger is a remedy for the more passive psychoses. There certainly can be outbursts of violent aggression, but usually the patient is mainly occupied with him- or herself. These people are talking nonsense to themselves or to unseen people, often...
Remedies >> Remedies G
Hyoscyamus is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Hyoscyamus books and related discussion.
Suggested News Resources
- Dr James: could my new electric fire be making my eyes sore?
- Concerned about aches and pains? Worried about a medical condition? You can email your questions confidentially to Dr Le Fanu at dr james@telegraph.
- From the Ground Up: Wicked plants
- The henbane plant (Hyoscyamus niger) also has a “witchy” connection. According to legend, this pretty plant — native to Mediterranean Europe and Northern Africa, but now found throughout the world — was a “key ingredient in witches' flying potions.
- Art review: 'Into the Wild' exhibit at MDC Kendall Campus explores forces of
- With its focus on the “old-fashioned” theme of nature — flowers, palm trees, rolling hills and rainstorms — Into the Wild, curated by Carol Jazzar, stands out in an exhibition landscape regularly dominated by conceptually based art.
- Studying Ancient Anthropogenic Impacts on Current Floral Biodiversity in the
- These include Eragrostis pilosa (soft lovegrass, early Iron Age), Portulaca oleracea, Raphanus raphanistrum, Salsola kali, Hyoscyamus albus, and Vigna luteola (species of Purslane, Wild Radish, Saltwort, Henbane and Vigna, appear in the late Iron Age).
- First Evidence of Henbane Medicinal Use Unearthed in Turkey
- Henbane, whose official name is Hyoscyamus niger, and is also known as stinking nightshade, has been in use as a medical treatment as well as a hallucinogenic drug for centuries. The plant's origins are in Eurasia but today it grows across the world.
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