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Article
June 1973

THE LOS ANGELES DERMATOLOGICAL SOCIETY

Arch Dermatol. 1973;107(6):923-924. doi:10.1001/archderm.1973.01620210079029
Abstract

Cutaneous Sarcoidosis. Presented by Laurence J. Underwood, MD, and Walter S. Green, MD.  A 30-year-old white woman came in for examination because of a growing and tender tumor of one year's duration on the left lateral part of her back. She had noticed several small "bumps" on her upper back and left arm for two months. She also had a gravel abrasion scar on her left knee, dating back to her early teens, which had become reddened in the past year.The patient had no systemic complaints. She has received no drugs except for contraceptive pills for the past eight years. Her father has asthma, two brothers have had "eczema," and she has occasionally had a mild rash on her fingers.She is mildly obese. A few pinkish-violaceous intracutaneous papules were on the right upper part of the back, the left arm, and the left shin. On the left lateral

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