A case of primary tuberculosis resulting from accidental inoculation through the skin at the time of a laceration demonstrated the characteristic features of the primary tuberculous cutaneous-lymph node complex. This case illustrates the fact that although the primary tuberculous complex is today a rare entity, the treating physician should be aware of its existence, consider this diagnosis in the presence of a skin lesion or peripheral lymphadenitis or both, and always test such patients for tuberculosis.
Kechavarz-Oliai L, Warren WS. Peripheral Tuberculous Lymphadenitis. Am J Dis Child. 1971;122(1):74-75. doi:10.1001/archpedi.1971.02110010110022