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Article
May 11, 1935

Catalogue of the Onodi Collection in the Museum of the Royal College of Surgeons of England

JAMA. 1935;104(19):1773. doi:10.1001/jama.1935.02760190093028

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Abstract

The anatomy of the nasal chambers and the cavities accessory to them have been known in a general way to anatomists and to a lesser extent to physicians for many years. In 1882 Zuckerkandl published his "Normale und pathologische Anatomie der Nasenhohle." This publication and the investigations behind it furnished the impetus to the anatomic and clinical work in the succeeding two decades that brought rhinology to its present high state as an art. In 1900, before a meeting of the Society of Hungarian Ear and Throat Specialists, Onodi demonstrated anatomic specimens the study of which was to form the basis of the world famous publications to be brought forth in the next decade. Among these, all of which were translated later into English, were "The Anatomy of the Nasal Cavity and Its Accessory Sinuses," "The Optic Nerve and the Accessory Sinuses of the Nose," "The Accessory Sinuses of the

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