What unites these arguments is a belief that foreign policy must be hippocratic: First, do no harm.
“There is an understood first ladies' version of the hippocratic oath,” said Troy.
A frontrunner has to live by the hippocratic Oath: first do no harm.
The hippocratic injunction to “first, do no harm,” should be scrupulously respected.
There is evidence in the hippocratic treatise peri sarkwn of an attempt to apply this doctrine to the human body.
The method of the hippocratic writers is that known to-day as the ‘inductive’.
Some of the spurious Greek works of the hippocratic collection have also case notes.
Admirable, too, is the hippocratic description of dislocation of the shoulder and of the jaw.
She merely turned the hippocratic face to the spectator, with the old diagnosis of death in her sharp, contracted features.
The same passage is, however, repeated twice in the hippocratic writings, viz.
1610s, from Medieval Latin Hippocraticus, pertaining to Hippocrates (c.460-377 B.C.E.), the famous ancient Greek physician. Hippocratic Oath is attested from 1747; it is in the spirit of Hippocrates but was not written by him. The name is literally "one superior in horses."
Hippocrates Hip·poc·ra·tes (hĭ-pŏk'rə-tēz'), Called “the Father of Medicine.”. 460?-377? b.c.
Greek physician who laid the foundations of scientific medicine by freeing medical study from the constraints of philosophical speculation and superstition. He is traditionally but inaccurately considered the author of the Hippocratic oath.
An ancient Greek physician (the “father of medicine”) who is credited with founding the study of medicine.