anatomical dissection

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  • His anatomy classes were so popular that demand for bodies for anatomical dissection exceeded supply.
  • He is remembered for conducting anatomical dissections of the human body.
  • This principle was followed in his anatomical dissections and carefully drawn descriptions of insects.
  • To supplement his formal training in drawing, he attended anatomical dissections and studied historical costumes and archeology.
  • In 1594 he revolutionized the teaching of anatomy when he designed the first permanent theater for public anatomical dissections.
  • The public perception was that cholera victims were being removed to the hospital to be killed by doctors in order to use them for anatomical dissection.
  • His body was sent for anatomical dissection, but was afterwards interred with his ancestors at Hereford.
  • The situation of too few corpses being available to doctors for demonstrating anatomical dissection to growing numbers of students attracted criminal elements willing to obtain specimens by any means.
  • Entering the Royal Academy Schools as a probationer, he attended life classes and anatomical dissections, and studied and copied old masters.
  • But as one of its proposals would have allowed the anatomical dissection of criminals other than murderers, the House of Lords rejected it.
  • He was considered by many an early pioneer and advocate of anatomical dissection and was said to be the first to identify Eustachian tubes.
  • Here we have careful examination and observation, study of the organism in its native habitat, anatomical dissection, and experiment -- a piece of biological work exceedingly well done. Cited from Terre Napoleon, by Ernest Scott
  • Although medical research and education lagged in the United States compared to medical colleges' European counterparts, the interest in anatomical dissection grew in the United States.
  • During this time the Italians were practicing anatomical dissection and the first record of an autopsy dates from 1286.
  • His body was donated to the Medical School at Marquette University (now the Medical College of Wisconsin) for anatomical dissection.
  • He studied medicine in Turin, later continuing his education in Florence, where he studied engraving, drawing, anatomical dissection, and conducted microscopic investigations of nerve tissue.
  • McIntosh's body was sent for anatomical dissection, while Sutherland and MacDonald were buried in Greyfriars Kirkyard.
  • When the Church frowned upon anatomical dissections, the Venetians allowed Andreas Vesalius to make such dissections at their University of Padua. Cited from Autobiography of Andrew Dickson White Volume II
  • A scalpel, or lancet, is a small and extremely sharp bladed instrument used for surgery, anatomical dissection, and various arts and crafts (called a hobby knife).
  • Professor Rudolphi, the director of the Berlin Institute of Anatomy, took note of Schlemm's manual dexterity in anatomical dissection and supported his impressive career.
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