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1 From the Greek ἔναιμον, "styptic," or "blood-stopping." It is at the present day called gum "de lecce" in Italy. Fée says that it is not often procured from the olive-trees of France, though it is found very commonly on those of Naples and Calabria. It has no active powers, he says, as a medicine.
2 Hardouin suggests that they may be the pelagiæ, mentioned again in B. xiii. c. 51.
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