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Cerebral Affections Following Non-traumatic Lesions of the Temporal Bone and the Auditory Apparatus. By Albert Robin. Paris, 1883.
Of the many justly distinguished writers of the French school of medicine, few have become more prominent within the past ten years than Albert Robin. During that time he has published no less than eighteen monographs, many of them valuable contributions to urological literature; the three last, however, being the result of laborious investigations in cerebral pathology, to which special department his work has been confined almost entirely for about four years.
The more recent writers on cerebral affections, as connected with non-traumati clesions of the temporal bone and auditory apparatus, have made a distinction between inflammatory and reflex, sympathetic or functional complications, including in the first group such affections as meningitis, thrombosis and phlebitis of the venous sinuses and dura mater, meningoencephalitis, and cerebral or encephalic abscess; in the second, aural
W. G. E.. Des Affections Cerebrales Consecutives aux Lesions Non-traumatiques du Rocher et de l'Appareil Audatif. JAMA. 1885;IV(12):334–336. doi:10.1001/jama.1885.02390870026011
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