Rhazes Rha·zes (rä'zēz) or Ra·zi (rä'zē), 865?-925?.
Persian physician whose medical writings were a major influence during the Middle Ages.
Quoting the words of rhazes, Gilbert tells us that the materies morbi of gout is, for the most part, crude and bloody phlegm.
Most of what he has to say about medical matters is taken from rhazes.
It is found in a commentary on rhazes, written just about the middle of the fifteenth century.
rhazes, Haly-Abbas, and Avicenna were universally invoked and explained.
It is mentioned in the writings of rhazes and others of the Arabian physicians in the 10th century.
Rhasis, or rhazes, was a distinguished physician of Bagdad (925-6).
Louis XI, always worried about his health, was anxious to have in his library the works of rhazes.
On account of his zeal for study rhazes was known as the "Experimentator."
After the operation a pledget of cotton dipped in the green ointment described by rhazes should be placed in the nose.
rhazes quoted Maser Djawah freely and evidently trusted his declarations implicitly.