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The term Organon is etymologically derived from the Greek word ‘Organum’ which means ‘the tool’ or ‘the instrument’. Originally ‘Organum’ meant any musical instrument’; however , the term attained it’s lasting sense during the middle ages, referring to a specific polyphonic (many-voiced) instrument.
Dr. S. Hahnemann adopted the Aristolean term ‘Organon’ so as to illustrate the importance of the tool that each and every physician needs to employ for the purpose of healing. Organon gives us the rules and guiding principles for the practice of Homoeopathy. Organon of the Art of Healing (Organon der rationellen Heilkunde) by Samuel Hahnemann, 1810, laid out the doctrine of his ideas of homoeopathy. The work was repeatedly revised by Hahnemann and published in six editions, with the name changed from the second edition onwards to 'Organon of Medicine'.
The book was published in 1895. Bradford attempted to collect everything bearing any relation to the career of Hahnemann in this book. A narrative of Hahnemann's life, pieced together from the works of Ameke and Dudgeon, and by Hahnemann's letters which had appeared in journals, newspapers, and other sources. The German, French and English literature was thoroughly examined; much of which was published for the first time in English.
"It has been the intention to ... permit Hahnemann to speak by means of his writings; to avoid criticism of his motives and to be very chary of personal opinion; to narrate in a concise manner the romantic story of his wanderings, his persecutions, his discoveries, his triumphs and his peaceful death."
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