Anthony Eden's bile duct: portrait of an ailing leader

@article{Kune2003AnthonyEB,
  title={Anthony Eden's bile duct: portrait of an ailing leader},
  author={Gabriel A. Kune},
  journal={ANZ Journal of Surgery},
  year={2003},
  volume={73}
}
  • G. Kune
  • Published 1 May 2003
  • History
  • ANZ Journal of Surgery
This biographical sketch of Anthony Eden was assembled from four biographies of Eden, his own memoirs, historical chronicles and from personal communications. 1–7 Eden was born in 1897. Both sides of his family were from the English ruling class. He was educated at Eton and Christ Church, Oxford. He won the Military Cross in 1917 for bravery during active service in World War I. In 1923, he married Beatrice Beckett, the daughter of a staunch conservative, Sir Gervase Beckett Bt. In the same… 
5 Citations
An Iatrogenic Injury? Anthony Eden and the Suez Crisis of 1956.
TLDR
The Suez crisis, Eden's medical history, and the debate over Eden's health are reviewed.
Iatrogenic Biliary Injury during Cholecystectomy: Critical Review of a Historical Case and Its Political Consequences
TLDR
Anthony Eden, former foreign secretary and prime minister of Britain in the 1950s, had his cholecystectomy performed on April 12, 1953, and started a symptomatic treatment with pethidine, barbiturate, and amphetamine, which could have affected his perception of reality and his political judgement during the Suez Canal Crisis.

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 27 REFERENCES
Ailing Leaders in Power 1914-1994
TLDR
Hugh L'Etang is a persuasive writer; he is your guide through a museum of morbidity and mortality among the powerful of this century, such as the failing physical or mental powers of Roosevelt, Eisenhower, Kennedy, and Churchill.
Bailey and Bishop's Notable Names in Medicine and Surgery
  • J. Davies
  • Medicine
    Bristol Medico-Chirurgical Journal
  • 1984
TLDR
Neither longevity nor marital stability seem necessary for those bent on fame, and Nonetheless Vincent (and his angina) and Corrigan (the pulse) achieved immortality with remarkably short lists of publications.
Surgical significance of the bile duct of Luschka
TLDR
In 20 post‐mortem dissections, the subvesical bile duct of Luschka was noted in six specimens, and the practical significance of this duct during cholecystectomy is to keep close to the gallbladder wall during removal of the gall Bladder.
First record of the genus Bursaphelenchus Fuchs, 1937 in Thailand and description of B. thailandae sp. n. (Nematoda: Parasitaphelenchidae)
TLDR
Wood samples were taken from pine trees in the mountainous region between Pai and Maehongson in northern Thailand to indicate conditions for the establishment of the closely related B. xylophilus (the cause of pine wilt disease) may be suitable in Thailand and strict phytosanitary measures are therefore advisable.
Bile duct injury during cholecystectomy: causes, prevention and surgical repair in 1979.
  • G. Kune
  • Medicine
    The Australian and New Zealand journal of surgery
  • 1979
TLDR
Biliary reconstruction was performed on 32 patients referred to the writer during the past 13 years resulting in six recurrent strictures needing a second reconstruction, and the most suitable reconstruction for the typical high common hepatic duct lesion is a hepaticojejunostomy Roux-en-Y.
Reconstruction of the biliary tract.
Current practice in biliary surgery
TLDR
Most UK surgeons still follow traditional practices in biliary surgery, and duration of use, choice of agent and absence of prophylaxis for high‐risk cases were inappropriate in up to 20% of cases.
THE DEVELOPMENT OF BILIARY INFECTION AN EXPERIMENTAL STUDY
In an infection of the biliary tract, the organisms are almost always of the enteric type. In this experimental model using the guinea‐pig, the portal vein was found to be the route of the
Leaders in Power 1914–1994
  • London: The Royal Society of Medicine,
  • 1995
Chronicle of the 20th Century. London: Chronicle and Penguin Books
  • 1990
...
1
2
3
...