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One of the best systems of medicine in any language is Nothnagel's Encyclopedia, heretofore a closed book to those who do not read German. Its reproduction in English will be heartily welcomed by all who know the work by reputation, and the thanks of the English-speaking profession are due the publishers for their enterprise in placing this magnificent work before them. If the first volume on typhoid and typhus fevers, now before us, is a fair sample of those which are to follow, then, indeed, shall we have a series of monographs surpassing even the original. The first volume contains 646 pages, 472 of which are devoted to the discussion of typhoid fever. The general character of this work is so well known that it would be superfluous for us to take space to enlarge upon its general character. We can say, however, that under the editorial supervision of Dr.
Typhoid and Typhus Fevers. American Edition of Nothnagel's Encyclopedia. JAMA. 1902;XXXVIII(2):119. doi:10.1001/jama.1902.02480020049017
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