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Article
February 1932

LVIII.—MULTIPLE DISSEMINATED ANGIOMASREPORT OF A CASE

Arch Derm Syphilol. 1932;25(2):344-347. doi:10.1001/archderm.1932.01450020356012
Abstract

REPORT OF CASE

History.—E. R., a girl, aged 3 months, was admitted to the Barnard Free Skin and Cancer Hospital on Sept. 15, 1924, with multiple angiomas disseminated over the entire body. The history as given by her mother was as follows: The patient had an uneventful delivery and at birth showed no evidence of abnormality. She was the fourth child, the others being normal, healthy children. At the age of 6 days several red spots about the size of a pinhead were noticed on the front of the chest. These gradually increased in size. During the following weeks similar lesions appeared scattered over the entire body. At the time of presentation there had been no evidence of subjective symptoms and no history of bleeding.

Examination.—The patient was a well developed and well nourished infant. She showed no abnormalities, except the following cutaneous condition (fig.

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