The case reported here presented profuse vascular invasion of the surface of the lens and an unusually long-standing condition of the iris. As I had no recollection of having seen a similar proliferation of the blood vessels, and as there were so few references to cases of this type in the literature, I decided to photograph the eye and present a clinical report.
REPORT OF A CASE
A man, aged 56, applied for treatment at the New York Ophthalmic Hospital in September, 1932. He stated that he had been struck in the left eye with a stone forty-four years previously, and that directly after the injury he could distinguish only large objects. The sight gradually failed. The eye was free from pain but was always a little red.
The appearance of the right eye was normal, and the vision was 20/30, uncorrected. The left eye was blind, and
Munson ES. CHRONIC IRITIS WITH BLOOD VESSELS ON THE LENS. Arch Ophthalmol. 1934;12(1):99–100. doi:10.1001/archopht.1934.00830140109011