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January 21, 1911


Author Affiliations

Professor of Gynecology, College of Physicians and Surgeons BALTIMORE

JAMA. 1911;LVI(3):169-173. doi:10.1001/jama.1911.02560030005002

All that is attempted in this paper is to describe the reactions of the various cells of the endometrium to infection. It is based on the study of a large number of endometriums known to be infected. From these a few have been selected to illustrate the typical cell changes. No distinction is made between the results of the various infecting organisms. No attempt is made at a classification.

Up to the present time, writers undertaking to describe the pathologic changes in the endometrium due to infection have constantly confused them with the physiologic changes that take place during the menstrual cycle. As these physiologic changes have been recognized too recently for the profession in general to be familiar with them, it is necessary to review briefly the histology of the normal endometrium before taking up the changes that are found as the result of infection.


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