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Article
November 26, 1904

THE NEW OPHTHALMOLOGYAND ITS RELATION TO GENERAL MEDICINE, BIOLOGY AND SOCIOLOGY.

Author Affiliations

PHILADELPHIA.

JAMA. 1904;XLIII(22):1615-1619. doi:10.1001/jama.1904.92500220001h
Abstract

Again the critic may justly ask: "Have none, then, recognized and spoken out this much unrecognized truth?" Oh, yes, many and good men have done so. There is a vast quantity of literature produced by clinicians of the best character and professional standing, and it is astonishingly convincing and cogent. It is unfortunately scattered, and hence, in part ignored by too many physicians. The last weighty utterances are Dr. Zimmerman's study,6 and especially since they are from England, the excellent reports of Dr. Snell,7 and Dr. Pronger.8 Hundreds of others might be cited, the testimonies, e. g., of such good professional journals as the Cleveland Medical Journal, the St. Paul Medical Journal, the Lancet, the Pacific Medical Journal, American Medicine, the Maryland Medical Journal, Colorado Medicine, Science, Mind, the Harvard Graduates' Magazine, Bulletin of the American

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