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Article
April 22, 1933

Précis de pathologie médicale.

JAMA. 1933;100(16):1282. doi:10.1001/jama.1933.02740160066041

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Abstract

The fifth volume of this series deals with diseases of the blood-forming organs and the kidney. The first part of the book is concerned with clinical hematology. There is a concise but comprehensive discussion on the composition and physiology of the blood. Embryology and physiology of the blood-forming organs are considered next. The authors then attempt to show at what point the pathologic modifications of the blood are intimately correlated with pathologic modifications of the blood-forming organs. The conception of blood dyscrasias as expressed by the authors is broad. They emphasize the fact that the study of the blood is only a means of discerning disturbances in other organs or tissues. Morbid hematology is discussed, but the point of view presented is functional. Such a presentation obviously involves the frequent use of hypotheses and speculation, but it has the merit of making the isolated facts assume a dynamic value. This

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