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Anatomical drawing of a Siamese twin. Fortunio Liceti, De monstris, Amsterdam 1665

Anatomical drawing of a Siamese twin. Fortunio Liceti, De monstris, Amsterdam 1665

Plate 10. “Ligature of the axillary and subclavian arteries.” Illustrated manual of operative surgery and surgical anatomy. 1855.

Plate 10. “Ligature of the axillary and subclavian arteries.” Illustrated manual of operative surgery and surgical anatomy. 1855.

Plate 12. Hands and feet. Illustrated manual of operative surgery and surgical anatomy, 1855 (https://www.pinterest.com/pin/287386019949720406/). Bernard, Claude, 1813-1878 (https://www.pinterest.com/pin/287386019945557319/); Huette, Ch. (Charles); Van Buren, W. H. (William Holme), 1819-1883; Isaacs, C. E. (Charles Edward), 1811-1860. Source: archive.org

Plate 12. Hands and feet. Illustrated manual of operative surgery and surgical anatomy, 1855 (https://www.pinterest.com/pin/287386019949720406/). Bernard, Claude, 1813-1878 (https://www.pinterest.com/pin/287386019945557319/); Huette, Ch. (Charles); Van Buren, W. H. (William Holme), 1819-1883; Isaacs, C. E. (Charles Edward), 1811-1860. Source: archive.org

Japan's first recorded human dissection, 1754    These illustrations are from a 1754 edition of a book entitled Zōzu, which documented the first human dissection in Japan, performed by Tōyō Yamawaki in 1750. Although human dissection had previously been prohibited in Japan, authorities granted Yamawaki permission to cut up the body of an executed criminal in the name of science.

Japan's first recorded human dissection, 1754 These illustrations are from a 1754 edition of a book entitled Zōzu, which documented the first human dissection in Japan, performed by Tōyō Yamawaki in 1750. Although human dissection had previously been prohibited in Japan, authorities granted Yamawaki permission to cut up the body of an executed criminal in the name of science.

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