Boerhaave Boer·haa·ve (bôr'hä'və, bur'-), Hermann. 1668-1738.
Dutch physician and educator noted for developing the modern technique of clinical medical instruction.
The services of boerhaave to the progress of medicine can hardly be overestimated.
Dalton could have measured minutely his advance on boerhaave.
Then there is boerhaave, one of the most celebrated physicians of modern times, who held that decent mirth is the salt of life.
Look through the history of medicine from boerhaave to this present day.
You do not know either Hippocrates, boerhaave or Sydenham; but you put your body in the hands of those who have read them.
His reputation was so great that he was called the boerhaave of Languedoc.
Mr. boerhaave, who examined this odoriferous part of plants with great care, calls it the Spiritus Rector.
Heaven knows that our great Master, boerhaave, has solved life's problem.
boerhaave calls water, 'a kind of glass that melts at a heat any thing greater than 32 degrees of Farenheit's thermometer.
Johnson had written the Life of 'the great boerhaave,' as he called him.