Rubenstein listened and as an emollient agreed to an in-house investigation.
emollient poultices and drinks were prescribed, and a low diet enjoined.
They eulogised, at the same time, the emollient properties of the dog's-tooth.
A useful liniment for this disorder may be made of two ounces of emollient ointment, and half an ounce of laudanum.
It is demulcent and emollient; chiefly used in ointments and cerates.
No soft hand of woman smoothed his pillow or relieved the agony of pain and suffering by the timely opiate or emollient.
Uses, &c. Sweet almonds are nutritive, emollient, and demulcent; but frequently disagree with weak stomachs.
It is emollient and, in decoction, is used as a substitute for flaxseed.
emollient; in dry and scaly skin disease, and to allay itching and surfacial irritation; also to promote suppuration, &c.
emollient; used to soften and ripen tumours, indurations, &c.
emollient e·mol·lient (ĭ-mŏl'yənt)
Softening and soothing, especially to the skin. n.
An agent that softens or soothes the skin.