Final Annotated Bibliography Andreas Vesalius
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DESCRIPTIONThis is my final Bibliography for my 2015 Nhd Project.
Becca HoffmanAnnotated BibliographyPrimary Cunningham, Andrew. Vivitur Ingenio. the 500th Anniversary of Andreas Vesalius (1514-1564) (video). July 1, 2014. Accessed January 15, 2015.https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZhnDcPdS4NA.As a primary source, this video utilizes many pictures of Vesalius and his lifes work. This video was used in order to show the life of Vesalius and his impact 500 years later. Cambridge University Library created it with a majority of it discussed by Dr. Andrew Cunningham.
X-ray of hand: Brandon, Teteruck. "Medical Imaging Volunteer Internship Program - University of Toronto: A Crash Course in Medical Imaging." Medical Imaging Volunteer Internship Program - University of Toronto: A Crash Course in Medical Imaging. April 7, 2014. Accessed January 15, 2015. http://mivip-utoronto.blogspot.com/2014/04/a-crash-course-in-medical-imaging.html.
This Image is a picture of a left hand x-ray. It was found from an advertisement for a Crash course in Medical Imaging. This photo represents the advancements in medical imaging today in this world. I used this photo in correlation with my long-term impacts to show the impact that Vesalius has on us today. Photos from: "The Visible Human Project Fact Sheet." U.S National Library of Medicine/ The Visible Human Project. September 16, 2014. Accessed February 19, 2015. http://www.nlm.nih.gov/pubs/factsheets/visible_human.html. These primary source photos show the advancements in anatomy today. Started in 1986, the NIH began a project to fully construct a 3d model of the human body. Todays advancements to the study of anatomy demonstrate the significance of illustrations and the creation of the human form from Vesalius. I will use these photos to help demonstrate the Economical, Scientific, and cultural legacy of Vesalius.
Hdstories, Andreas Vesalius 1514-2014 (video) September 15,2013 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4akYJ4ZVZgcThis video provides insight into the legacy of Andreas Vesalius. I used this video to help provide a helpful insight into his life and his legacy. Photos of various Machines"Department of Cell and Developmental Biology (CDB) Includes Research in Cell Biology, Developmental Biology, Stem Cell Biology, Neurobiology, Molecular Biology, Molecular Structure and Research Related to Human Disease." What Is the "Modern" in the Master of Science in Modern Human Anatomy? Accessed January 10, 2015. http://www.ucdenver.edu/academics/colleges/medicalschool/departments/CellDevelopmentalBiology/MSMHA/Pages/Info.aspx. This site is a collection of information and photos from the Health Sciences center at the university of Colorado, Denver. These collections of photos have helped to portray the advancements of the field of anatomy today. I will use the photos showing pieces of the human body to again illustrate the Economical, Scientific, and cultural legacy of Vesalius.
Vanpaemel, Geert, and Fans of Flanders. The Vesalius Legacy (video). February 10, 2014. Accessed January 10, 2015.http://www.fansofflanders.be/Channels/CopyrightFlanders/26_October_2014/02102014_Vesalius?AutoPlay=true#header.This primary source is a compilation celebrating Vesaliuss various works describing an overview of his life. It was created for Museum Ms 500th anniversary exhibit in Leuven. The video and exhibit celebrate his lifes accomplishments and the continuation of his legacy even today. I used this video in order to demonstrate Vesaliuss legacy and give website viewers an overview of his life. Vesalius, Andreas, J. B. de C. M. Saunders, and Charles Donald O'Malley. 1950. The illustrations from the works of andreas vesalius of brussels: With annotations and translations, a discussion of the plates and their background, authorship and influence, and a biographical sketch of vesalius. Cleveland: The World Pub. Co. This source is a direct copy and translation of many on Vesalius most famous prints. As the original works of Vesalius were written in Latin, the educated language of the time, I will be able to read the annotations using this book. I will be using it to show the anatomical structures from Vesalius. Vesalius, Andreas, and J. B. de C. M. Saunders. 1950. The illustrations from the works of Andreas Vesalius of Brussels. Cleveland: World. This source is a compilation of Vesalius works that was not created by him and his artists. By using a book that was created in the 20th century, the authors were able to compile more of his drawings and explanations. It is still a primary source for me as I will be using the prints. Vesalius, Andreas, and Joannes Oporinus. 1555. De humani corporis fabrica. Basileae: Per Joannem Oporinum. This book is a compilation of over 500 pages of the carvings of Veslaius corpses and his notes on the anatomy and physiology of the human Body. It is a primary source. I was able to view the original print copy of this book and speak with a rare books librarian who specialized in medical history. This Book was an incredible insight into the mind of Vesalius and the compilation of his drawings. Vesalius, Andreas. 1969. The Epitome of Andreas Vesalius. Cambridge, Mass: M.I.T. Press. This book is an additional primary source compiling Vesalius works. As a anatomical leader of his time, his corpses played a major role in the development of the anatomy of humans in an under the skin basis. I will be using the prints from this book to illustrate his discoveries.
SecondaryBiesbrouck, Maurits, and Omer Steeno. 2014. Andreas vesalius' corpses. Acta medico-historica adriatica : AMHA 12, (1): 9. This secondary source is a critique and explanation of Andreas Vesalius work with corpses. As one of the first to change his method of teaching to a hands on approach utilizing corpses, the book explores the impacts of the change and the focused deconstruction into the anatomy of the human body. The source will be used specifically in connection will the original De Humani to illustrate some of Vesalius greatest works.
Benini, A., and S. K. Bonar. 1996. Andreas Vesalius 1514-1564. Spine 21, (11): 1388-1393. This secondary source focuses on Vesalius skeletal images shown throughout his Fabrica. It specifically refers to the spine section and his anatomical vision of that region. From 1514-1564 Vesalius worked on his second edition and made revisions to much of the Fabrica. This allowed for much greater detail and increased annotations as to the physiology of the skeleton. Ciranni, Rosalba. 2010. Andreas vesalius in pisa. Medicina nei secoli 22, (1-3): 143. This secondary source explores Vesalius in his journey to Pisa. After becoming primary physician to Charlie IV, Napoleon was invited to Pisa to teach and share his lectures. He was able to show his fabrica and describe his ways to the eager students. This source will be used to demonstrate Vesalius impact on different parts of Europe. It allows the reader to see an immediate impact of his new style of teaching and research.
Cobolet, Guy, Dan Garrison, Jacqueline Vons, Stphane Velut, Vivian Nutton, and David J. Williams. 2014. Andreas vesalius--the work. Vesalius : acta internationales historiae medicinae 20, (1): 19. This secondary source specifically explores the work of Vesalius. His work impacted the remainder of medicine and the view and exploration of anatomy from then on. It explores the changes between Vesalius ways and the old ways of Gallen. I will use this to explore his carvings of corpses and the medical advances that he found. His anatomical exploration demonstrated within this book shows his dedication of his career.
Cushing, Harvey. 1962. A bio-bibliography of andreas vesalius. Hamden, Conn: Archon Books. Cushing provides a bio-bibliography written in 1962. This reflects Vesalius life and his achievements. Because it is written during the 20th century, the medicine of the 1500s would be extremely different. This biography provides insight on how the anatomy has changed and how a modern medical mind would view the past medicine.
DeBroe, Marc E., Dirk Sacr, Erik D. Snelders, and Dirk L. De Weerdt. 1997. The flemish anatomist andreas vesalius (1514-1564) and the kidney. American Journal of Nephrology 17, (3-4): 252-260. This secondary source is a compilation of Vesalius life and his achievements. It will provide a background on him and all of his achievements specifically the kidney. Vesalius was extremely interested on the strange organ which produced urine. He believed that the kidney had a semi-permeable liner, which allowed the urine to be produced. By using this source, I will be able to connect his anatomical insight and compare and contrast in with modern day teachings of the kidney. De Caro, Raffaele, Theodoor Goddeeris, Pavlos Plessas, Maurits Biebrouck, and Omer Steeno. 2014. Andreas vesalius--the life. Vesalius : acta internationales historiae medicinae 20, (1): 15. This source provides a direct description and evaluation of the life of Andreas Vesalius. His work and life mix together within his academic acquisitions to portray the life of a man who was born into a family of academia and continued to explore and pursue this for the rest of his life. I will use this source to demonstrate how Vesalius life affected his work and vice-versa. Duffin, Jacalyn, and Jessica Duffin Wolfe. 2014. The annotated Vesalius. CMAJ: Canadian Medical This secondary source provides an outside view of Vesalius and his compilation of works. It specifically refers to his annotations and descriptions of his carvings the way his figures are structured. This source, along with the fabrica, will provide detailed accounts and interpretations of Vesalius notes and the impact as seen in 2014.McIntyre, Neil. 2007. Andreas Vesalius (1514-84). Journal of medical biography 15, (2): 96. This book specifically focuses on Vesalius med