An Interactive Annotated World Bibliography of Printed and Digital Works in the History of Medicine and the Life Sciences from Circa 2000 BCE to Circa 2020 by Fielding H. Garrison (1870-1935), Leslie T. Morton (1907-2004), and Jeremy M. Norman (1945- ) Traditionally Known as “Garrison-Morton”

15426 entries, 13280 authors and 1897 subjects. Updated: October 20, 2021

Browse by Entry Number 5600–5699

122 entries
  • 5600

De l’influence de la position dans les maladies chirurgicales.

Paris: Germer Baillière, 1851.


Subjects: SURGERY: General
  • 5601

Klinische Chirurgie. 3 pts.

Leipzig: Breitkopf & Härtel, 18511854.

Pirogov is considered the greatest Russian surgeon and one of the greatest military surgeons of all time. He was among the first in Europe to employ ether anesthesia. He served in the Crimean campaign and was responsible for the introduction there of female nursing of the wounded. This edition in German predates the first edition in Russian.



Subjects: COUNTRIES, CONTINENTS AND REGIONS › Russia, NURSING, SURGERY: General
  • 5602

The science and art of surgery.

London: Walton & Maberly, 1853.

The most popular textbook on the subject for many years. Erichsen was surgeon to University College Hospital, London, and Lister served as his house surgeon.



Subjects: SURGERY: General
  • 5603

Sur un nouveau moyen d’opérer la coagulation du sang dans les artères, applicable à la guérison des anéurismes.

C. R. Acad. Sci. (Paris), 36, 88-90, 1853.

Pravaz invented galvanocautery.



Subjects: HEMATOLOGY › Coagulation , INSTRUMENTS & TECHNOLOGIES › Surgical Instruments, SURGERY: General , VASCULAR SURGERY
  • 5604

Die Galvanokaustik.

Wroclaw (Vratislava, Breslau): J. Max u. Co, 1854.

Middeldorpf improved the galvano-cautery and introduced it in major surgery.



Subjects: INSTRUMENTS & TECHNOLOGIES › Surgical Instruments, SURGERY: General
  • 5605

Silver sutures in surgery.

New York: S. S. & S. W. Wood, 1858.

Sims, famous American gynecologist, introduced a silver wire suture, in order to avoid sepsis. See No. 6037.



Subjects: INFECTIOUS DISEASE › Sepsis / Antisepsis, OBSTETRICS & GYNECOLOGY › GYNECOLOGY, SURGERY: General
  • 5606

Traite pratique de la suppuration et du drainage chirurgical. 2 vols.

Paris: V. Masson, 1859.

Chassaignac, who introduced india-rubber tubes to drain abscesses, put the whole subject of surgical drainage on a scientific and methodical footing.



Subjects: SURGERY: General
  • 5607

A system of surgery; pathological, diagnostic, therapeutic, and operative. 2 vols.

Philadelphia: Blanchard & Lea, 1859.

A profound intellect in 19th-century American surgery, Gross was both a surgical innovator and an outstanding author of numerous works that became classics. This massive treatise containing nearly 2500 pages was intended to be “the most elaborate, if not the most complete treatise in the English language”. 



Subjects: SURGERY: General
  • 5608

Die allgemeine chirurgische Pathologie und Therapie.

Berlin: G. Reimer, 1863.

Billroth, professor of surgery at Zürich and Vienna, was the founder of the Vienna School of Surgery. He has also been called the founder of modern abdominal surgery, and he was one of the first to introduce antisepsis into the Continental operating room. The above work, which placed him in the front rank, was translated into ten languages. English translation from the 4th edition as General surgical pathology and therapy, N. Y., 1871, and from the 8th German edition, 2 vols., London, New Sydenham Society, 1877-78. Biography by K. B. Absolon, 3 vols., Lawrence, Kansas, 1979-1987.



Subjects: SURGERY: General
  • 5609

On the influence of mechanical and physiological rest in the treatment of accidents and surgical diseases, and the diagnostic value of pain.

London: G. Bell, 1863.

Hilton, surgeon to Guy’s Hospital, suggested that symptoms are disordered reflexes. He advocated complete rest in the treatment of surgical disorders of all parts of the body. Second and later editions were entitled On rest and pain. The timeless aspect of Hilton's basic advice that rest frequently eliminates pain, and that much pain will pass if the afflicted part of the body is rested, caused the book to remain in print for more than a century.



Subjects: PAIN / Pain Management, SURGERY: General
  • 5610

Collezione della memorie chirurgiche ed ostetriche. 2 vols.

Bologna: Regia Tipog, 1869.

Rizzoli was Professor of Surgery at Bologna and an outstanding operative surgeon. He introduced a compressor for aneurysms, a tracheotome, cystotome, lithotrite, enterotome, osteoclast, and performed acupressure as early as 1854. Digital facsimile from the Wellcome Library, Internet Archive at this link.



Subjects: INSTRUMENTS & TECHNOLOGIES › Surgical Instruments, OBSTETRICS & GYNECOLOGY › OBSTETRICS, SURGERY: General
  • 5611

Ueber künstliche Blutleere bei Operationen.

Samml. klin. Vortr., Nr. 58 (Chir., Nr. 19), 373-84, 1873.

Esmarch bandage for surgical hemostasis. English translation New Sydenham Society, 1876.



Subjects: SURGERY: General
  • 5612

De la forcipressure.

Bull mém. Soc. méd. chir. Paris, n.s., 1, 17, 108, 273, 522, 646, 1875.

Introduction of forcipressure in the control of hemorrhage. Republished in book form, 1875.



Subjects: SURGERY: General
  • 5613

Mémoires de chirurgie. 5 vols.

Paris: G. Masson, 18771888.

Verneuil, Paris surgeon, introduced forcipressure in hemorrhage (see No. 5612), dry bandaging, and iodoform in the treatment of abscesses. All his works are included in his Mémoires.



Subjects: SURGERY: General
  • 5614

Du cautére Paquelin.

Bull. gén. Thérap., 93, 145-58, 1877.

Paquelin introduced a thermocautery (“Paquelin’s cautery”).



Subjects: SURGERY: General
  • 5615

Remarks on forcipressure and the use of pressure-forceps in surgery.

Brit. med. J., 1, 926-28; 2, 3-4, 1879.

Spencer Wells forceps.



Subjects: INSTRUMENTS & TECHNOLOGIES › Medical Instruments › Forceps, SURGERY: General
  • 5616

An address on the catgut ligature

Trans. clin. Soc. Lond., 14, pp. xliii-lxiii, 1881.


Subjects: SURGERY: General
  • 5617

Die ischaemischen Muskellähmungen und Kontrakturen.

Zhl. Chir., 8, 801-03, 1881.

“Volkmann’s ischemic contracture” first described. English translation in Bick, Classics of orthopaedics.



Subjects: ORTHOPEDICS › Diseases of or Injuries to Bones, Joints & Skeleton
  • 5618

Der Jodoform-Verband.

Samml. klin. Vortr., Leipzig, Nr. 211, (Chir., Nr. 68), 1811-64, 1882.

Introduction of iodoform dressing in surgery.



Subjects: SURGERY: General
  • 5619

Mikro-Organismen bei den Wund-Infections-Krankheiten des Menschen.

Wiesbaden: J. F. Bergmann, 1884.

Rosenbach proved that streptococci and staphylococci are distinct and differentiated two strains of staphylococci (“aureus” and “albus”). He cultured cocci from a considerable range of septic conditions, thus more accurately defining their pathological signficance for humans, and confirmed Pasteur’s prediction that acute osteomyelitis was a “furuncle of the bone marrow” (Foster).



Subjects: BACTERIOLOGY › BACTERIA (mostly pathogenic; sometimes indexed only to genus) › Gram-Positive Bacteria › Streptococcus , BACTERIOLOGY › Bacteria, Classification of, ORTHOPEDICS › Diseases of or Injuries to Bones, Joints & Skeleton, SURGERY: General › Wound Healing
  • 5619.1

Eine einfache Methode zurErzielung sicherer Asepsis.

CorrespBl. scbweiz. Aerzte, 18, 3-20, 1888.

Kocher introduced silk sutures.



Subjects: SURGERY: General
  • 5620

Experimental surgery.

Chicago, IL: W. T. Keener, 1889.

Senn made important experimental studies on air embolism, introduced a method of diagnosing intestinal perforation by means of insufflation of hydrogen (see No. 3494), and used X-rays in the treatment of leukemia. He was professor of surgery at Rush Medical College.



Subjects: ONCOLOGY & CANCER › Leukemia, SURGERY: General
  • 5620.1

The American armamentarium chirurgicum.

Chicago, IL: George Tiemann & Co., 1889.

The most comprehensive trade catalogue of medical and surgical instruments and equipment published in America during the 19th century. Reprinted with introduction by James M. Edmondson and F. Terry Hambrecht, San Francisco: Norman Publishing & Boston: The Printers’ Devil, 1989.



Subjects: INSTRUMENTS & TECHNOLOGIES, SURGERY: General
  • 5621

Conditions underlying the infection of wounds.

Trans. Congr. Amer. Phys. Surg., 2, 1-28, 1892.

Discovery of Staph. epidermidis (albus) and its relation to the infection of wounds.



Subjects: BACTERIOLOGY › BACTERIA (mostly pathogenic; sometimes indexed only to genus) › Gram-Positive Bacteria › Staphylococcus, SURGERY: General , SURGERY: General › Wound Healing
  • 5622

An experimental research into surgical shock.

Philadelphia: J. B. Lippincott, 1899.

Crile saw and recorded elevations in systemic and portal venous pressures under experimental shock.



Subjects: CARDIOLOGY › CARDIOVASCULAR DISEASE › Shock, SURGERY: General
  • 2680.01
  • 5622.1

The mechanics of surgery.

Chicago, IL: Charles Truax & Co., 1899.

An encyclopedic work that described illustrated and analysed the entire range of instrumentation employed in medical and surgical practice at the end of the 19th century. Reprinted with introduction by James M. Edmonson: San Francisco, Norman Publishing, 1988.



Subjects: INSTRUMENTS & TECHNOLOGIES › Medical Instruments, INSTRUMENTS & TECHNOLOGIES › Surgical Instruments, SURGERY: General
  • 5623

Diffuse septic peritonitis, with special reference to a new method of treatment, namely, the elevated head and trunk posture, to facilitate drainage into the pelvis, with a report of nine consecutive cases of recovery.

Med. Rec. (N.Y.), 57, 617-23, 1029-31, 1900.

First description of the “Fowler position”. Reprinted in Med. Classics, 1940, 4, 551-80. Fowler was preceded in this innovation by Charles White. See No. 6270.



Subjects: SURGERY: General
  • 5624
  • 5687

An experimental and clinical research into certain problems relating to surgical operations.

Philadelphia: J. B. Lippincott, 1901.

Crile made important contributions to knowledge regarding shock. He originated the theory that it is due to exhaustion of the vasomotor center. (See also No. 5629.)

Chapter V:  On the physiologic action of cocain and eucain when injected into tissues. (pp. 88-162). Crile developed anesthetic blocking of nerve trunks.

Digital facsimile from the Hathi Trust at this link.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA, ANESTHESIA › Cocaine, CARDIOLOGY › CARDIOVASCULAR DISEASE › Shock, SURGERY: General
  • 5625

The cause of diffuse peritonitis complicating appendicitis and its prevention.

J. Amer. med. Ass., 36, 1747-54, 1901.

Ochsner was professor of clinical surgery at the University of Illinois. The above is reprinted in Med. Classics, 1940, 4, 600-26.



Subjects: SURGERY: General
  • 5626

Hyperaemie als Heilmittel.

Leipzig: F. C. W. Vogel, 1903.

Bier introduced hyperemia, active and passive, as an adjuvant in surgical therapy. English translation, New York, Rebman, 1909.



Subjects: SURGERY: General
  • 5627

Blood-pressure in surgery.

Philadelphia: J. B. Lippincott, 1903.


Subjects: SURGERY: General
  • 5628

Hemorrhage and transfusion.

New York: D. Appleton and Company, 1909.


Subjects: SURGERY: General , THERAPEUTICS › Blood Transfusion
  • 5629

The kinetic theory of shock and its prevention through anoci-association (shockless operation).

Lancet, 2, 7-16, 1913.

Crile advanced the anoci-association concept in which local and general anesthesia are combined in a sequence to eliminate pre-operative fear and tension.



Subjects: CARDIOLOGY › CARDIOVASCULAR DISEASE › Shock, SURGERY: General
  • 5630

Histamine shock.

J. Physiol. (Lond.), 52, 355-90, 1919.

Experimental shock produced by histamine and shown to be similar to traumatic and surgical shock.



Subjects: CARDIOLOGY › CARDIOVASCULAR DISEASE › Shock, SURGERY: General
  • 5630.1

Removal of intrathoracic tumours by the trans-sternal route.

Brit J. Surg., 10, 4-14, 1922.

Dunhill’s operation for the removal of intrathoracic tumors.



Subjects: ONCOLOGY & CANCER, PULMONOLOGY › Thoracic Surgery, SURGERY: General › Surgical Oncology
  • 5630.2

Mechanism and treatment of experimental shock. I. Shock following hemorrhage.

Arch. Surg. (Chicago), 15, 762-98, 1927.

First of a series of papers in the Archives. See also No. 5630.3.



Subjects: CARDIOLOGY › CARDIOVASCULAR DISEASE › Shock, SURGERY: General
  • 5630.3

Experimental shock. The cause of the low blood pressure produced by muscle injury.

Arch. Surg. (Chicago), 20, 959-96, 1930.

Blalock “demonstrated that surgical shock is not due to the elaboration of toxins nor to reflex neurologic mechanisms, but … to decrease in circulating the blood volume” (M.M. Ravitch). He wrote many papers on the subject, principally experimental studies; Ravitch considered this paper from 1930 the most important (see Johns Hopk. med. J., 1977, 140, 57-67, for bibliography).



Subjects: CARDIOLOGY › CARDIOVASCULAR DISEASE › Shock, SURGERY: General
  • 5631

Künstliche Scheidenbildung mittels Eihäuten.

Zbl. Gynak., 61, 2437-40., 1937.

Introduction of amnioplastin.



Subjects: SURGERY: General
  • 4435.1
  • 5632

El tratamiento de la fractura de guerra.

Barcelona: Biblioteca Médica de Cataluña, 1938.

During the Spanish Civil War (1935-38) Trueta adopted as standard treatment for gunshot wounds and compound fractures the closed plaster method originated by the American surgeon H. Winnett Orr. Trueta called this the biological treatment of wounds. The treatment consisted of débridement and wound excision followed by packing the wound open and immobilizing the limb in a plaster dressing. Also in 1938 the same publisher issued Trueta's book in Trueta's native Catalan as El tractament de les factures de guerra. Whether the Catalan or Spanish edition preceded the other, or whether they might have been issued simultaneously, is unknown. English translation: Treatment of war wounds and fractures: with special reference to the closed method as used in the war in Spain, London, 1939.



Subjects: COUNTRIES, CONTINENTS AND REGIONS › Spain, MILITARY MEDICINE & HYGIENE, MILITARY MEDICINE & HYGIENE › World War II, ORTHOPEDICS › Orthopedic Surgery & Treatments › Fractures & Dislocations, SURGERY: General › Wound Healing
  • 5633

De l’emploi des chlorures d’oxide de sodium et de chaux.

Paris: Mme. Hazard, 1825.

First chlorine solution for disinfecting purposes. English translation, 1826.



Subjects: SURGERY: General › Antisepsis / Asepsis
  • 4423.1
  • 5634

On a new method of treating compound fracture, abscess, etc., with observations on the conditions of suppuration.

Lancet, 1, 326-29, 357-59, 387-89, 507-09; 2, 95-96, 1867.

Lister’s work on the antiseptic principle in surgery. He believed that bacteria could enter wounds and cause suppuration and putrefaction and that it was necessary to kill the bacteria already in wounds and to apply dressings impregnated with some bactericidal substance. He finally hit on carbolic acid for this purpose. When this work was done it had not yet been proved that bacteria were the cause of disease. The above work is reprinted in Med. Classics, 1937, 2, 28-71.



Subjects: ORTHOPEDICS › Orthopedic Surgery & Treatments › Fractures & Dislocations, SURGERY: General › Antisepsis / Asepsis, SURGERY: General › Wound Healing
  • 5635

On the antiseptic principle in the practice of surgery.

Lancet, 2, 353-56, 668-69, 1867.

Having realized the significance of Pasteur’s work on fermentation, Lister evolved the idea of the antiseptic prevention of wound infection. This and the preceding entry represent two of the most epoch-making contributions to surgery. The paper in reprinted in Med. Classics, 1937, 2, 72-83.



Subjects: SURGERY: General › Antisepsis / Asepsis, SURGERY: General › Wound Healing
  • 5636

Chirurgie antiseptique.

Paris: J.-B. Baillière, 1876.

Lucas-Championnière, eminent French surgeon, was one of the first to adopt the principles of Listerism. He wrote the first authoritative work on antiseptic surgery and introduced antisepsis into France. First edition in English, Portland, Maine: Loring, Short, and Harmon, 1881.



Subjects: SURGERY: General › Antisepsis / Asepsis
  • 5636.1

Ueber Desinfection.

Mitt. k. Gesundheitsamte, 1, 234-82., 1881.

Koch showed that mercuric chloride was superior to carbolic acid, and that live steam surpassed hot air in sterilizing power.



Subjects: SURGERY: General › Antisepsis / Asepsis
  • 5637

Anleitung zur Technik antiseptischen Wundbehandlung und des Dauerverbandes.

Kiel: Lipsius & Tischer, 1883.

The first attempts at asepsis were made by Neuber. Digital facsimile from the Internet Archive at this link.



Subjects: SURGERY: General › Antisepsis / Asepsis
  • 5638

Zur Sublimatfrage.

Therap. Mh., 1, 41-44, 1887.

Bergmann was a pioneer in the evolution of asepsis. He gradually merged the corrosive sublimate method of antisepsis into steam sterilization of instruments and dressing material, demonstrating its superiority to chemical antisepsis. He was also an early adopter of the "white coat".



Subjects: SURGERY: General › Antisepsis / Asepsis
  • 5639

De l’asepsie et antisepsie en obstétrique.

Paris: G. Steinheil, 1894.

Tarnier was the first to adopt Listerism in obstetrics. In the discussion following a paper in Trans. int. med. Congr., London, 1881, 4, 390-391, he showed that he was the first to employ carbolic acid solution in obstetrics.



Subjects: OBSTETRICS & GYNECOLOGY › OBSTETRICS, SURGERY: General › Antisepsis / Asepsis
  • 5640
  • 5777

The results of operations for the cure of cancer of the breast performed at the Johns Hopkins Hospital from June, 1889, to January, 1894.

Johns Hopk. Hosp. Rep., 4, 297-350, plate XII, 18941895.

Halsted’s operation invariably excised the pectoralis major muscle in radical mastectomy. His operation, modified by the retention of the pectoral muscles, remains the cornerstone of surgical treatment of carcinoma of the breast. Plate 12 shows the first use of rubber gloves during an operation. See No. 5640. Reprinted in Med. Classics, 1938, 3, 441-509.

Depicts the use of rubber gloves during an operation by Halsted. In a later paper (J. Amer. med. Ass., 1913, 60, 1123-24) he gives some account of this, from which it appears that he was responsible for this innovation. In Johns Hopk. Hosp. Rep., 1891, 2, 308-10, he advised the assistant to use rubber gloves while treating wounds. Halsted originally developed rubber gloves to protect the hands of his operating room nurse, who was allergic to the antisepsis chemicals. That nurse later became Mrs. Halsted. Also published in Ann. Surg., 1894, 20, 497-555. See also No. 5777.



Subjects: ONCOLOGY & CANCER › Carcinoma, SURGERY: General , SURGERY: General › Diseases of the Breast
  • 5641

De l’emploi du masque dans les opérations.

Bull Soc. Chirurgiens Paris, n.s., 25, 187-196, 1899.

Introduction of the gauze face mask, October 1897.



Subjects: SURGERY: General › Antisepsis / Asepsis
  • 5642

Traitement abortif de l’infection des plaies.

Bull. Acad. Méd. (Paris), 3 sér., 74, 361-68, 1915.

Carrel–Dakin treatment of wounds. With J. Daufresne and M. Dumas.
Carrel & Dehelly expanded this into a monograph entitled Le traitement des plaies infectées. Paris: Masson et Cie, 1917. That was rapidly translated into English by Herbert Child as The treatment of infected wounds. With an introduction by Sir Anthony A. Bowlby. New York: Paul B. Hoeber, 1917. Digital facsimile of the English translation from Google Books at this link.



Subjects: SURGERY: General › Antisepsis / Asepsis, SURGERY: General › Wound Healing
  • 1903.2
  • 5643

On the use of certain antiseptic substances in the treatment of infected wounds.

Brit. med. J., 2, 318-20, 1915.

Eusol and chloramine-T.

“Dakin’s solution” was employed by Carrel (No. 5642) in the Carrel–Dakin method of irrigation of wounds.



Subjects: PHARMACOLOGY › PHARMACEUTICALS › Disinfectants, SURGERY: General › Antisepsis / Asepsis, SURGERY: General › Wound Healing
  • 5644

The treatment of infected suppurating war wounds.

Lancet, 2, 268-72, 1916.

Introduction of “BIPP” in the treatment of wounds, an acronym for bismuth iodoform parafin paste.



Subjects: SURGERY: General › Antisepsis / Asepsis, SURGERY: General › Wound Healing
  • 5645

The local implantation of sulfanilamide in compound fractures.

Surgery, 6, 1-12, 1939.

Sulphonamide dressing of wounds. With L. W. Johnsrud and M. C. Nelson.



Subjects: SURGERY: General › Antisepsis / Asepsis, SURGERY: General › Wound Healing
  • 5645.90

De nivis usu medico observationes variae…

Copenhagen: Petrus Haubold, 1661.

The first work after Avicenna to discuss the use of snow as an anesthetic.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA
  • 5645.91

A method of preventing or diminishing pain in several operations of surgery.

London: T. Cadell, 1784.

Moore revived the ancient concept of nerve compression, developing a special clamp for its use. John Hunter used Moore’s clamp in a leg amputation in 1784 in which analgesia was successfully obtained.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA, PAIN / Pain Management
  • 5646

Researches, chemical and philosophical, chiefly concerning nitrous oxide.

London: J. Johnson, 1800.

Davy discovered the anesthetic properties of nitrous oxide and suggested its use during surgical operations. This suggestion was applied until 1844 when the American dentist Horace Wells volunteered to have the effects of nitrous oxide demonstrated on him by Gardner Quincy Colton, a member of a traveling circus. Wells felt nothing, and was the first patient to be operated on under anesthesia, having his tooth extracted later that year by his associate, John Riggs. See No. 5660. Digital facsimile of Davy's book from the Internet Archive at this link.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Nitrous Oxide
  • 5647

A letter on suspended animation, containing experiments showing that it may be safely employed during operations on animals, with a view of ascertaining its probable utility in surgical operations on the human subject.

Ironbridge, England: W. Smith, 1824.

Hickman was the first to prove that the pain of surgical operations could be abolished by the inhalation of a gas. He rendered animals unconscious, first through partial asphyxiation by the exclusion of air, then by inhalation of carbon dioxide. He amputated limbs without pain and with good surgical results. His work, the first in the field of surgical anesthesia, was received with apathy, and no use was made of it. His “Letter” was reissued in the Hickman centenary volume, published by the Wellcome Historical Medical Museum, London, 1930.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA
  • 1850
  • 5648

New mode of preparing a spirituous solution of chloric ether.

Amer. J. Sci. Arts, 21, 64-65; 22, 105-06, 1832.

Guthrie in America, Liebig in Germany, and Soubeiran in France discovered chloroform independently of one another. Guthrie discovered the modern method of making chloroform by distilling alcohol with chlorinated lime. The second paper has the title: On pure chloric ether.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Chloroform
  • 1851
  • 5649

Recherches sur quelques combinaisons du chlore.

Ann. Chim. (Paris), 2e sér., 48, 113, 57, 1831.

Soubeiran, like Liebig and Guthrie, discovered chloroform; it is difficult to determine who was first, as each may have allowed an interval of time to elapse between discovery and publication.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Chloroform
  • 1852
  • 5650

Ueber die Verbindungen, welche durch die Einwirkung des Chlors auf Alkohol, Aether, ölbildenes Gas und Essiggeist entstehen.

Ann. Pharm. (Heidelberg), 1, 182-230, 1832.

Discovery, in 1831, of chloroform and chloral. Independently chloroform was discovered by Souberian and by Guthrie.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Chloroform, Chemistry
  • 5650.1

Account of a case of sccessful amputation of the thigh during the mesmeric state.

London: J.-B. Baillière, 1842.

The original account of the first major operation performed in England using hypnosis as a form of anesthesia. The amputation was performed by Ward. Topham, a lawyer interested in mesmerism, performed the hypnosis. The controversy caused by this operation led to Elliotson’s book (No. 5650.2). Digital facsimile from Google Books at this link.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Hypnosis (Mesmerism)
  • 5650.2

Numerous cases of surgical operation without pain in the mesmeric state.

London: Hippolyte Baillière, 1843.

Elliotson was one of the first in England to perform surgical operations with the aid of hypnotism. He was a great friend of Dickens and Thackeray, but his views on hypnotism were bitterly opposed by Thomas Wakley, editor of the Lancet, whose onslaughts eventually led to his downfall.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Hypnosis (Mesmerism)
  • 5650.3

Mesmerism in India, and its practical application in surgery and medicine.

London: Longman, 1846.

Esdaile performed a variety of surgical operations on Hindus, upon many of whom he appears successfully to have induced hypnotic anesthesia. However, his similar attempts with Europeans were not so successful.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Hypnosis (Mesmerism), INDIA, Practice of Medicine in
  • 5651

Insensibility during surgical operations produced by inhalation.

Boston med. Surg. J., 35, 309-17, 379-82, 1846.

For an operation performed by John Collins Warren (1778-1856) at Massachusetts General Hospital on 16 October 1846, William T. G. Morton used ether as an anesthetic for the first time. Warren removed a benign angioma under the jaw of his patient. It was immediately recognized that complete anesthesia could be produced by the inhalation of ether vapor. Bigelow, a surgeon who witnessed the operation, left an excellent account in the above paper, which was read before the Boston Society of Medical Improvement on 9 November 1846, an abstract having been previously read before the American Academy of Arts and Sciences on 3 November. Bigelow's paper was first published in the Boston Medical and Surgical Journal on November 18, 1846. Digital facsimile from the Hathi Trust at this link.

Bigelow had offprints printed of this paper, presumably sometime after the original article appeared. The offprint version omits the final seven paragraphs in which Bigelow referred to the patent for the use of ether in surgery that was shared by Morton and Charles Thomas Jackson. A digital facsimile of the offprint version is available from the Internet Archive at this link.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA, ANESTHESIA › Ether, U.S.: CONTENT OF PUBLICATIONS BY STATE & TERRITORY › Massachusetts
  • 5652

Circular. Morton’s Letheon.

Boston, MA: Printed by L. H. Bridgham, 1846.

Unaware of Crawford Long’s results with ether, Morton, having been informed of the anesthetic effects of ether by Charles T. Jackson, promoted its anesthetic effects. To do so he published the above circular, in which he called his anesthetic by the name of “Letheon”. Henry Jacob Bigelow appreciated the significance of the discovery, and Bigelow's paper (No. 5651) soon spread the news throughout the medical world. Digital facsimile of the 5th edition from the Internet Archive at this link.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Ether
  • 5653

Remarks on the proper mode of administering sulphuric ether by inhalation.

Boston, MA: Dutton & Wentworth, Printers, 1847.

This 44-page pamphlet was the first American manual on the administration of anesthesia. In it Morton announced that his method of producing anesthesia was obtained by the inhalation of sulphuric ether. He subsequently devoted himself to the study of surgical anesthesia and to the dissemination of information concerning it, with the expectation of enriching himself through a government grant, after the patent that he obtained together with Charles Thomas Jackson concerning the discovery proved unenforceable. Digital facsimile from the Internet Archive at this linkSee No. 5660. 



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Ether
  • 5654

Note touchant l’action de l’ether sur les centres nerveux.

C. R. Acad. Sci. (Paris), 24, 340-44, 1847.

On 8 March 1847, Flourens announced that chloroform had an anesthetic effect analogous to that of ether. Little notice seems to have been taken of his paper, but later in the year Simpson independently demonstrated the value of chloroform.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Chloroform, ANESTHESIA › Ether
  • 5655

Nouveau procédé pour produire, au moyen de la vapeur d’éther, l’insensibilité chez les individus soumis à des opérations chirurgicales.

C. R. Acad. Sci. (Paris), 24, 789, 1847.

Pirogov was the first to practise rectal etherization, suggested by Roux earlier in 1847.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Ether, COUNTRIES, CONTINENTS AND REGIONS › Russia
  • 5656

Recherches pratiques et physiologiques sur l’éthérisation.

St. Petersburg, Russia: Imprimerie Française, 1847.

Pirogov, the great military surgeon, was with Syme the first in Europe to adopt ether anesthesia, and he left an interesting account of his experiences with it. Digital facsimile from the Hathi Trust at this link.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Ether, COUNTRIES, CONTINENTS AND REGIONS › Russia
  • 5657

Discovery of a new anaesthetic agent, more efficient than sulphuric ether.

Lond. med. Gaz., 1847, n.s., 5, 934-37; Lancet, 2, 549, 1847.

In an attempt to find an anesthetic less irritating than ether, Simpson discovered the advantages of chloroform. He had previously used ether with great benefit in midwifery, but now substituted chloroform, being the first to do so. Preliminary announcements in Lond. med. Gaz., 1847, n.s. 5, 906.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Chloroform
  • 5657.1

A treatise on the inhalation of the vapour of ether, for the prevention of pain in surgical operations; containing a numerous collection of cases in which it has been applied, with the names of the operators; history of the discovery - description of the apparatus - method of preparing the ether - remarks as to the time when the operation should commence, etc., etc., etc.

London: Webster & Co., 1847.

The first textbook of ether anesthesia, published in March, 1847. Robinson, a British dentist, was the first to use anesthesia in England, after receiving information from Henry Jacob Bigelow and Francis Boott. Digital facsimile from the Internet Archive at this link. Facsimile edition, with historical introduction, Park Ridge, Illinois, 1983.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Ether
  • 5658

On the inhalation of the vapour of ether in surgical operations.

London: John Churchill, 1847.

Includes an account of Snow’s regulating inhaler, the first to control the amount of ether vapor by the patient. This pamphlet, which appeared in October 1847, was the second treatise on ether anesthesia, after Robinson who pubiished in March, 1847.
Snow first published a description and illustration of the regulating inhaler in Lond. med. Gaz., 1847, n.s. 4, 745-52, 923-29. 



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Ether
  • 5659

On the use of ether in the performance of surgical operations.

(Lond. Edinb.) Month. J. med. Sci., 8, 73-76, 18471848.

Syme was, with Pirogov, the first in Europe to adopt ether anesthesia in surgical operations.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Ether
  • 5659.1

Die Aether gegen den Schmerz.

Berlin: August Hirschwald, 1847.

First application of ether anesthesia for plastic operations. Dieffenbach made his first use of the anesthetic in reconstructing a nose. He modified Morton’s inhaler. Dieffenbach’s work helped bring about the early acceptance of anesthesia in Germany.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Ether, PLASTIC & RECONSTRUCTIVE SURGERY, PLASTIC & RECONSTRUCTIVE SURGERY › Rhinoplasty
  • 5660

A history of the discovery of the application of nitrous oxide gas, ether, and other vapours, to surgical operations.

Hartford, CT: J. G. Wells, 1847.

In 1844 Wells, a Hartford dentist, successfully used nitrous oxide as a dental anesthetic. To publicize his discovery, he arranged a demonstration at Harvard Medical School in January 1845, but this proved a fiasco. Wells discussed his discovery with a former pupil, W.T.G. Morton (Nos. 5652-53). Morton got the idea of using ether instead of nitrous oxide from Charles Thomas Jackson (1805-80). After Morton and Jackson patented the us of ether as an anesthetic, Morton attempted to discredit Jackson's contribution, but Jackson continued to assert his key role in the discovery. Jackson also played an essential role in the discovery of the American magnetic telegraph, by describing to Samuel F. B. Morse its essential features, leading to Morse's invention. Wells, who was not in very good mental health, eventually committed suicide by opening a vein in his arm and at the same time inhaling ether vapor. Digital facsimile of Wells's pamphlet from Google Books at this link.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Ether, ANESTHESIA › Nitrous Oxide, DENTISTRY
  • 5661

A treatise on etherization in childbirth.

Boston, MA: W. D. Ticknor & Co., 1848.

Channing was an early advocate of anesthesia in obstetrics. In his book, and in several earlier papers, he brought the importance of this branch of anesthesia into the foreground.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Ether, ANESTHESIA › Obstetric Anesthesia
  • 5662

Die Versuche mit dem Schwefeläther, Salzäther und Chloroform.

Erlangen: C. Heyder, 1848.

Introduction of ethyl chloride in anesthesia.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA, ANESTHESIA › Chloroform
  • 5663

On the inhalation of chloroform and ether. With description of an apparatus.

Lancet, 1, 177-80, 1848.

Snow’s chloroform inhaler.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Chloroform, ANESTHESIA › Ether, ANESTHESIA › Inhalers, INSTRUMENTS & TECHNOLOGIES › Medical Instruments › Anesthesia Inhalers
  • 5664

An account of the first use of sulphuric ether by inhalation as an anaesthetic in surgical operations.

South med. surg. J., 5, 705-713, 1849.

There is no doubt that Long was the first successfully to use ether vapor as an anesthetic. This was on 30 March 1842, at Jefferson, Georgia. Unfortunately he did not publish his results until others, notably Morton, had independently introduced it. See also the biography of Long by Frances Long Taylor, New York, 1928.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Ether
  • 5665

On narcotism by the inhalation of vapours.

Lond. med. Gaz., n.s., 11, 749-54; n.s., 12, 622-27, 1850, 1851.

Snow attempted carbon dioxide absorption.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA
  • 5666

On chloroform and other anaesthetics: Their action and administration. Edited, with a memoir of the author, by Benjamin W. Richardson.

London: John Churchill, 1858.

Snow, the first specialist in anesthesiology, delivered Queen Victoria with the aid of chloroform in 1853 and 1857. This work was edited for publication after Snow's premature death by Richardson, who included a biography of Snow. Snow's final book, which consisted of 538pp. compared to only 88pp. in his first book on anesthesia published in 1847, put the administration of chloroform and ether on a scientific basis. Snow also investigated amylene, which he was the first to administer. Digital facsimile of William T. G. Morton's copy in the Countway Library of Medicine from the Internet Archive at this link.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Chloroform, ANESTHESIA › Ether
  • 5667

Ueber die Einwirkung von Wasserstoff auf Einfach-Chlorkohlenstoff.

Jena. Z. Naturw., 1, 123-24, 1864.

Discovery of trichlorethylene by Emil Fischer while working on the preparation of tetrachloroethylene. 



Subjects: ANESTHESIA
  • 5668

Description of a new apparatus for administering narcotic vapors.

Med. Times Gaz., 2, 590; 1, 171-73, 1867, 1868.

Junker’s chloroform inhaler.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Inhalers, INSTRUMENTS & TECHNOLOGIES › Medical Instruments › Anesthesia Inhalers
  • 5669

The oxygen mixture; a new anesthetic combination.

Med Examiner, 9, 665-61., 1868.

Andrews advocated the use of an oxygen-nitrous mixture.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA
  • 5669.1

Beiträge zu den Operationen an den Luftwegen.

Arch. klin. Chir., 12, 112-33, 1871.

Endotracheal anesthesia by means of a tracheostomy.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA, SURGERY: General
  • 5670

Sur l’action combinée de la morphine et du chloroforme.

C. R. Acad. Sci. (Paris), 74, 627-29, 1872.

Labbe and Guyon developed pre-anesthetic medication.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Chloroform, ANESTHESIA › Opiates
  • 5671

Description of a new double current inhaler for administering ether.

Brit. med. J., 1, 282-83, 1873.

Clover’s gas-ether inhaler.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Inhalers, INSTRUMENTS & TECHNOLOGIES › Medical Instruments › Anesthesia Inhalers
  • 5672

De l’anesthésie produite chez l’homme par les injections de chloral dans des veines.

C. R. Acad. Sci. (Paris), 78, 515-17, 651-54, 1874.

First successful human intravenous anesthesia. Oré, professor of physiology at Bordeaux, reported the successful use of this method in animals in Bull. Soc. Chir. Paris, 1872, 3 sér., 1, 400-12. See also his monograph on the subject, Paris, 1875.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Intravenous Anesthesia
  • 5673

Leçons sur les anesthésiques et sur l’asphyxie.

Paris: J.-B. Baillière, 1875.

As early as 1864 Bernard discovered that chloroform anesthesia could be prolonged and intensified by the injection of morphine. J. N. von Nussbaum also observed this. English translation by B. Fink, Park Ridge, 1989.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Chloroform, ANESTHESIA › Opiates
  • 5674

On an apparatus for administering nitrous oxide gas and ether, singly or combined.

Brit med. J., 2, 74-75, 1876.

Clover’s ether inhaler. See also the same journal, 1877, 1, 69. He invented an inhaler in 1862; this was described, but not by Clover, in Med. Times Gaz., 1862, 2, 149.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Inhalers, INSTRUMENTS & TECHNOLOGIES › Medical Instruments › Anesthesia Inhalers
  • 1871
  • 5675

Ueber die physiologische Wirking des Cocaïn.

Pflüg. Arch. ges. Physiol. 21, 38-77, 1880.

Anrep studied the action of cocaine and, like Moréno y Maïz, suggested that it might be used as a local anesthetic.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Cocaine, PHARMACOLOGY › PHARMACEUTICALS › Botanic Sources of Single Component Drugs › Cocaine
  • 5676

Clinical observations on the introduction of tracheal tubes by the mouth instead of performing tracheotomy or laryngotomy.

Brit. med. J., 2, 122-24, 163-65, 1880.

First administration of an anesthetic (chloroform) through a metal tracheal tube introduced by the mouth (endotracheal anesthesia).



Subjects: ANESTHESIA, ANESTHESIA › Chloroform
  • 5677

Über Trimethylene.

Mh. Chem., 3, 625-35., 1882.

Cyclopropane (trimethylene) first prepared.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA
  • 5678
  • 5925

Vorläufige Mitteilung über locale Anästheserung am Auge.

Klin. Mbl. Augenheilk., 22, Beilageheft, 60-63, 1884.

Introduction of cocaine as a local anesthetic; this was the first local anesthetic employed (16 September 1884). Freud (No. 1880.1) is accredited by some with this innovation, but in this connection see the letter by Koller in J. Amer. med. Ass., 1941, 117, 1284. English translation by H. Knapp in Arch. Ophthal. (Chicago), December, 1884. 



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Cocaine, ANESTHESIA › Local Anesthesia, OPHTHALMOLOGY
  • 5679

Practical comments on the use and abuse of cocaine; suggested by its invariably successful employment in more than a thousand minor surgical operations.

N.Y. med. J., 42, 294-95, 1885.

The first experiments on local infiltration anesthesia were made by Halsted, who even produced anesthesia by the intradermal injection of water. Through the process of self-experimentation Halsted became addicted to cocaine for the remainder of his life. His addiction was kept a secret from all but his closest associates until after his death.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Cocaine, ANESTHESIA › Local Anesthesia, SURGERY: General
  • 5680

Spinal anaesthesia and local medication of the cord.

N. Y. med. J., 42, 483-85, 1885.

Spinal anesthesia introduced. Corning showed experimentally that cocaine exerts a prolonged anesthetic effect while arresting the circulation in the anesthetized area. He first described injection of cocaine between the spinous processes of the lower dorsal vertebrae in a dog (see his earlier paper in the same journal, 1885, 42, 317-19) and then in a human being.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Cocaine, ANESTHESIA › Spinal Anesthesia
  • 5680.1

Local anesthesia in general medicine and surgery.

New York: D. Appleton and Company, 1886.

The first textbook on local anesthesia.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Local Anesthesia
  • 5681

Ueber Cocainanasthesie.

Dtsch. med. Wschr., 16, 287-89, 1890.

Maximilian Oberst’s method of conduction anesthesia was first reported by Pernice, his pupil.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA, ANESTHESIA › Cocaine
  • 5682

Anaesthetics and their administration.

London: C. Griffin & Co, 1893.

Hewitt, anesthetist to Edward VII, did much to develop the use of ether, and advanced our knowledge of the pharmacology of anesthetics. In 1892 he introduced the first practical gas and oxygen apparatus.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA, ANESTHESIA › Ether
  • 5682.1

Further observations on the use of oxygen with nitrous oxide.

J. Brit. dent. Ass., 15, 380-87, 1894.

Includes description of Hewitt’s nitrous oxide/oxygen stopcock.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Nitrous Oxide, INSTRUMENTS & TECHNOLOGIES › Medical Instruments › Anesthetic Apparatus
  • 5683

Infiltrationsanästhesie (locale Anästhesie) und ihr Verhältniss zur allgemeinen Narcose (Inhalationsanästhesie).

Verh. Dtsch. Ges. Chir., 21, 121-7, 1892.

Infiltration anesthesia was developed by Schleich after pioneer work by Halsted (No. 5679) Schleich published a paper in English on the subject in Int. Clin., 1895, 5 ser., 2, 177-92.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA
  • 5684

Versuche über Cocainisirung des Rückenmarkes.

Dtsch. Z. Chir., 51, 361-69, 1899.

Bier introduced the use of cocaine as a spinal anesthetic.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Cocaine, ANESTHESIA › Spinal Anesthesia
  • 5685

Ueber die Chemie der localen Anaesthetica.

Münch. med. Wschr., 46, 1218-20, 1254-56, 1899.

Synthesis of procaine (novocaine).



Subjects: ANESTHESIA
  • 5685.1

Zur Theorie der Alkoholnarkose. Erste Mitteilung.

Arch. exp. Path. Pharmak., 42, 109-18, 1899.

Meyer’s theory of narcosis.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA
  • 5686

Une nouvelle voie d’injection rachidienne. Méthode des injections épidurales par le procédé du canal sacré. Applications à l’homme.

C. R. Soc. Biol. (Paris), 53, 452-53, 1901.

Caudal anesthesia.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA
  • 5624
  • 5687

An experimental and clinical research into certain problems relating to surgical operations.

Philadelphia: J. B. Lippincott, 1901.

Crile made important contributions to knowledge regarding shock. He originated the theory that it is due to exhaustion of the vasomotor center. (See also No. 5629.)

Chapter V:  On the physiologic action of cocain and eucain when injected into tissues. (pp. 88-162). Crile developed anesthetic blocking of nerve trunks.

Digital facsimile from the Hathi Trust at this link.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA, ANESTHESIA › Cocaine, CARDIOLOGY › CARDIOVASCULAR DISEASE › Shock, SURGERY: General
  • 5688

Studien über die Narkose.

Jena: Gustav Fischer, 1901.

Overton developed the lipid theory of narcosis.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA
  • 5689

On the avoidance of shock in major amputations by cocainization of large nerve-trunks preliminary to their division.

Ann. Surg., 36, 321-45, 1902.

William S. Halsted was first to use infiltration anesthesia (see No. 5679) and it was later developed by  Cushing.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA, ANESTHESIA › Cocaine, CARDIOLOGY › CARDIOVASCULAR DISEASE › Shock, SURGERY: General
  • 5690

Stovaine, anesthésique locale.

Bull Soc. Pharmacol. (Paris), 10, 141-48, 1904.

Introduction of stovaine, 1903.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Local Anesthesia
  • 5691

Die Lokalanästhesie, ihre wissenschaftliche Grundlagen und praktische Anwendung.

Leipzig: J. A. Barth, 1905.

Braun’s important book on local anesthesia greatly stimulated the development of that subject. English translation, Philadelphia, 1914.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Local Anesthesia
  • 5692

Uebereinige neue örtliche Anaesthetica (Stovain, Alypin, Novocain).

Dtsch. med. Wschr., 31, 1667-71, 1905.

Procaine (novocaine), synthesized by Einhorn, was first used clinically by Braun.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA
  • 5693

Perorale Tubagen mit und ohne Druck.

Dtsch. Z. Chir., 76, 148-207, 1905.

Kuhn introduced the intratracheal insufflation method of anesthetization about 1900; he used a flexible metal tube and a curved introducer. He also experimented with positive and negative pressure insufflation.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA, INSTRUMENTS & TECHNOLOGIES › Medical Instruments › Anesthetic Apparatus
  • 5693.1

Un appareil pour l’anesthésie par l’éther.

Gaz., Hôp. (Paris), 81, 1095-1100, 1908.

Ombrédanne ether inhaler.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Ether, ANESTHESIA › Inhalers, INSTRUMENTS & TECHNOLOGIES › Medical Instruments › Anesthesia Inhalers
  • 5694

Continuous respiration without respiratory movements.

J. exp. Med., 11, 622-25, 1909.

Meltzer and Auer experimented further with the intratracheal insufflation method introduced by Kuhn (No. 5693).



Subjects: ANESTHESIA
  • 5695

Zur Narkose beim Menschen mittelst der kontinuierlichen intratrachealen Insufflation von Meltzer.

Berl. klin. Wschr., 47, 957-58, 1910.

The clinical introduction of Meltzer and Auer’s method of intratracheal insufflation marks the beginning of modern endotracheal anesthesia. Also reported in Ann. Surg., 1910, 52, 23-29.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA
  • 5696

Experimentelle Studien über den Einfluss technisch und hygienisch wichtiger Gase und Dämpfe auf den Organismus. Die gechlorten Kohlenwasserstoffe der Fettreihe.

Arch. Hyg. (Berl.), 74, 1-60, 1911.

Introduction of trichlorethylene (“trilene”).



Subjects: ANESTHESIA
  • 5697

Nitrous oxide-oxygen anaesthesia. With a description of a new apparatus.

Surg. Gynec. Obstet., 13, 456-62, 1911.

Intermittent gas-oxygen machine.



Subjects: INSTRUMENTS & TECHNOLOGIES › Medical Instruments › Anesthetic Apparatus
  • 5698

Nitrous oxide-oxygen-ether anesthesia: notes on administration; a perfected apparatus.

Surg. Gynec. Obstet., 15, 281-89, 1912.

Boothby and Cotton’s flowmeter.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Nitrous Oxide, INSTRUMENTS & TECHNOLOGIES › Medical Instruments › Anesthetic Apparatus
  • 5699

Oil-ether anaesthesia.

N. Y. med. J., 98, 1101-04, 1913.

Gwathmey produced anesthesia by injection into the rectum of liquid ether with olive oil dissolved in it (synergistic anesthesia). Faulconer & Keys report that by 1930 Gwathmey was able to report 20,000 successful cases of the use of rectal ether in midwifery.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA, ANESTHESIA › Ether
  • 5699.1

Anesthesia.

New York: Appleton, 1914.

Gwathmey was one of the first physicians in the United States to specialize exclusively in anesthesiology. This work includes (p. 334) a description of his nitrous oxide-oxygen-ether apparatus.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA, ANESTHESIA › Ether, ANESTHESIA › Nitrous Oxide
  • 5699.2

Intratracheal anaesthesia.

Brit. J. Surg., 1, 90-95, 1913.

Kelly’s intratracheal ether apparatus.



Subjects: ANESTHESIA › Ether, INSTRUMENTS & TECHNOLOGIES › Medical Instruments › Anesthetic Apparatus
  • 5699.3

The advantages of warm anaesthetic vapours, and an apparatus for their administration.

Lancet, 1, 70-74, 1916.

Shipway apparatus.



Subjects: INSTRUMENTS & TECHNOLOGIES › Medical Instruments › Anesthetic Apparatus