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January 1934


Author Affiliations


Arch Ophthalmol. 1934;11(1):111-118. doi:10.1001/archopht.1934.00830080119013

There is not a great variety of disease of the sclera. In this respect, there is a great difference between the two parts of the solid tissue of the eyeball—the sclera and the cornea. So many different diseases of the cornea are seen that it is nearly impossible to make a good classification of them.

Leber based his standard work on inflammation principally on his experimental research on inflammation of the cornea, in which the various stages of the disease can be followed so easily in the clear and transparent tissue. Leber's work gives one a good understanding of inflammation, so that one has a good classification of the types of inflammation in the lungs, the liver and other organs, but unfortunately not of the cornea. In a way one is able to see too much in this tissue, and the symptoms are too numerous to master. As soon

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