The Faiths of Two Doctors: Thomas Browne and William Osler

@article{Martens1992TheFO,
  title={The Faiths of Two Doctors: Thomas Browne and William Osler},
  author={Paul Martens},
  journal={Perspectives in Biology and Medicine},
  year={1992},
  volume={36},
  pages={120 - 128}
}
  • P. Martens
  • Published 7 January 2015
  • History
  • Perspectives in Biology and Medicine
William Osier, who between 1875 and 1919 served as professor of medicine at McGiIl, the University of Pennsylvania, Johns Hopkins, and Oxford, influenced his world in many ways—as a physician who helped establish a medical school, as a teacher who contributed greatly to changes in medical education that occurred during his times, as an author of one of the most widely used medical textbooks of the past hundred years. He never failed to impress those he met with his outlook: his concern for… 

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His discoveries were few—in the sphere of new knowledge, the blood platelets and several obscure clinical syndromes are all that can really be credited to him—and he had the doubtful distinction of having written a highly successful textbook, which has now passed through eighty-four printings.

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George Eliot’s chief object in “Middle­ march” was to show that “There is no creature whose inward feeling is so strong that it is not greatly determined by what lies outside it, and in obedience to

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The Epistolae Ob8curorn?n Virornm is great -literature, to which its standard is an exact gauge of my scholarsllip, and to which the Presideut gladly accepted.

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An electrophoretic imaging process wherein a suspension of particles in a carrier liquid are placed between a photoconductive electrode and a second electrode and the migrating particles form a negative image on the second electrode leaving a positive image behind on the photoc conductive electrode.

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