THE POST-MORTEM STAINING OF BONE PRODUCED BY THE ANTE-MORTEM SHEDDING OF BLOOD *

@article{JonesTHEPS,
  title={THE POST-MORTEM STAINING OF BONE PRODUCED BY THE ANTE-MORTEM SHEDDING OF BLOOD *},
  author={Frederic Wood Jones},
  journal={British Medical Journal},
  volume={1},
  pages={734 - 736}
}
  • F. Jones
  • Published 28 March 1908
  • Medicine
  • British Medical Journal
often both bones, and sometimes in both arms-has alraysbeen exceedingly common in Egypt in comprlWhrt With the incidence of other fractures. This is true of every period from the earliest known prehlatortk times up till the present. The Egyptians have always indtilged in fencing, both as an amusement and also as a serious method of attack; for both purposes they use the saboot, a very thick, heavy stick about 6 ft. l16g, which many Egyptian peasants habitually arry. No doubt the great majority… 
4 Citations
A yellow-stained human femur from Tell esh-Shuqafiya, Egypt: evidence of ancient trauma.
  • R. N. Jones
  • Biology
    American journal of physical anthropology
  • 1988
TLDR
Analysis of the stain at Tell esh-Shuqafiya, Egypt, during the 1982 season exposed several Ptolemaic Period burials showed a bright yellow stain, which suggests death a few weeks after a severe injury to the thigh.
Frederic Wood Jones. 1879-1954
TLDR
Frederic Wood Jones was essentially a wanderer and a seeker after adventure; indeed, he never stayed in any of the numerous positions which he held for more than a few years.
IN MEMORIAM
TLDR
This poster presents a poster presented at the European Society for Cardiovascular Epidemiology Congress (ESEC) in Barcelona, Spain, presenting the work of Alberto Morales Salinas, M.D., (Cuba 1972-2019).