His clients include some of the biggest names in the industry, like Dana DeArmond and belladonna.
According to Hahnemann, Koreff, and Randhahn, belladonna is a prophylactic against scarlet fever.
Simply because the criminal put a little atropine, or belladonna, with the morphine.
If the tongue is red, in the early stage, use Bryonia in place of the belladonna.
“I want the belladonna,” said Rich, with her face contracted once more.
By the use of belladonna, she sometimes dilated the pupil, and acquired for a few hours the sense of sight.
How is it that Opium contracts the pupil, and belladonna dilates it?
Administer a small dose of atropine subcutaneously, or give by the mouth tincture of belladonna in 20-drop doses.
The extract of belladonna is considerably stronger than the extract of hyoscyamus.
It affects the constitution in much the same way as belladonna.
1590s, "deadly nightshade" (Atropa belladonna), from Italian, literally "fair lady;" the plant so called supposedly because women made cosmetic eye-drops from its juice (an 18c. explanation; atropic acid, found in the plant, has a well-known property of dilating the pupils) or because it was used to poison beautiful women. Perhaps a folk etymology alteration; Gamillscheg suggests ultimately of Gaulish origin.
belladonna bel·la·don·na (běl'ə-dŏn'ə)
A poisonous Eurasian perennial herb having usually solitary, purplish-brown, bell-shaped flowers and glossy black berries. Also called deadly nightshade.
An alkaloidal extract or tincture derived from this plant.