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persian anatomical illustrations, physician/artist unknown image courtesy of the national library of medicine

Author: Ruini, Carlo (1530-1598).    Title: Anatomia del cavallo, infermità, et suoi rimedii.    Publication Information: Venice: Fioravante Prati, 1618.

Author: Ruini, Carlo (1530-1598). Title: Anatomia del cavallo, infermità, et suoi rimedii. Publication Information: Venice: Fioravante Prati, 1618.

La dissection des parties du corps humain...    Paris, 1546. Woodcut. National Library of Medicine.    Charles Estienne  (1504-ca. 1564)  [author]    Étienne de la Rivière  (d. 1569)  [anatomist]    A skeleton with a thin covering of tendons poses before an apocalyptic sky.

A skeleton with a thin covering of tendons poses before an apocalyptic sky

Edo-period medical illustration --

Anatomy Illustration by Bunken Kagami The heads in these illustrations are often decapitated because the cadavers of executed criminals were the only thing available to doctors at the time.

Persian anatomical illustration of the human body showing arteries and viscera, c.18th century.    From a manuscript attributed to Shikastah-Nastaliq, this anatomical drawing is thought to be a copy of an illustration from the Tashrih bi al-Taswir, or ‘Illustrated Anatomy’ by Mansur (d. after 1422). The heart is shown with exaggerated auricles - small muscular pouches which protrude from the atria - which Mansur describes as "an appendage that resembles an ear"

Human body showing arteries and viscera from a manuscript attr. to Shikastah-Nastaliqca, XIIX. This anatomical drawing is thought to be a copy of an illustration from the Tashrih bi al-Taswir / Illustrated Anatomy by a late XIV physician Mansur ibn Ilyas.

This skeletal engraving from Andreas Vesalius’ book was reproduced in the faux-book

Secret Stash of Lethal Poisons Hidden in 17th Century Book. Was This Really an Assassin's Cabinet?

Page 163 of Andreas Vesalius' De corporis humani fabrica libri septem, featuring the illustrated woodcut of a skeleton, frontal view, full-length leaning against a shovel with its right arm and the left arm slightly extended.

Ketham, Johannes de (15th century). Fasiculo de medicina. Venice, Zuane & Gregorio di Gregorii, 1494.

Ketham, Johannes de century), Fasiculo de medicina, page Johannes de Ketham was a German physician living in Italy at the end of the fifteenth century.

Ilustración de Frederick Moladore Spiegle (1863 – 1942) pintor de la vida silvestre y grabador

Spiegel and Casseri: De formato foetu liber singulari

The skeleton, drawn in red and black ink, viewed from behind with the head hyperextended so that the face looks upward.  From The Anatomy of the Human Body (Tashrih-i badan-i insan) written in Persian at the end of the 14th century by Mansur ibn Ilyas.

straphangerr: The Anatomy of the Human Body, copied Mansur ibn Muhammad ibn Ahmad ibn Yusuf ibn Ilyas The skeleton depicted.

Andreas Vesalius (https://pinterest.com/pin/287386019942054803) - Tabulae Sex.

Sketch of the skeleton made by Joannes Stephanus of Calcar under Vesalius’ direction, based upon his first dissection at Padua as a professional anatomist.

The venous system, with figure drawn frontally and the internal organs indicated in opaque watercolors.  From The Anatomy of the Human Body (Tashrih-i badan-i insan) written in Persian at the end of the 14th century by Mansur ibn Ilyas.

The venous system, with figure drawn frontally and the internal organs indicated in opaque watercolors. From The Anatomy of the Human Body (Tashrih-i badan-i insan) written in Persian at the end of the century by Mansur ibn Ilyas.

Charles Estienne: De dissectione partium corporis humani libri tres

Charles Estienne: De dissectione partium corporis humani libri tres

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