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Article
January 17, 1931

Insects, Ticks, Mites and Venomous Animals of Medical and Veterinary Importance. Part 1—Medical.

Author Affiliations
 

By Walter Scott Patton, M.B., Ch.B., F.E.S., Dutton Memorial Professor of Entomology, Liverpool University, and Liverpool School of Tropical Medicine, and Alwen M. Evans, D.Sc., Lecturer on Entomology, Liverpool School of Tropical Medicine. With a foreword by Emeritus Professor Robert Newstead, F.R.S. Cloth. Price, 20/-. Pp. 786, with illustrations. Croydon: H. R. Grubb, Ltd., 1929.

JAMA. 1931;96(3):217. doi:10.1001/jama.1931.02720290061048

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Abstract

The entomologist is today one of the many right hand men of the medical profession. In order to appreciate the special character of the knowledge with which the entomologists deal, one needs but to turn the pages of this encyclopedic work and to realize that the information here contained is given as a brief course in the London School of Tropical Medicine. The book covers twenty-eight meetings, consisting of short lectures, followed by demonstrations and laboratory work with explanatory notes and drawings. In these meetings the students learn all about the various types of insects, ticks, mites and other similar enemies of man. Five hundred and fifty-eight demonstration specimens are concerned, and enough information is given to enable any careful student to know all about the anatomy, physiology, habits and relationship to man of the groups and of the individual members of the groups that are considered.

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