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Giuseppe Muscatello (Fig. 1) was born in 1866 on Sicily. He and his wife, Elena, had four children. In 1889, he received his… Expand In 1906, the sixth Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine was awarded to Camillo Golgi (1843–1926) and Santiago Ramon y Cajal… Expand Sir Marc Armand Ruffer, a physician and a bacteriologist, well‐known for his discoveries in paleopathology, and Giulio Bizzozero… Expand An understanding of the historical paths that have lead to our current state of knowledge in the field of platelet studies can be… Expand T he Golgi apparatus, that part of the cell organelle responsible for processing macromolecules, is named after Camillo Golgi, a… Expand Until the 1990s, neurologists were practising their profession under the doctrine established in the late 19th to early 20th… Expand Obwohl in den letzten 10 Jahren die elektronenmikroskopisehen Forsehungen neue M6gliehkeiten ffir die Erkennung tier feineren S… Expand At the occasion of the first centennial anniversary of Giulio Bizzozero’s death, an impossible interview is presented to honour… Expand Camillo Golgi studied the central nervous system  during the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries in Italy, and he… Expand The Italian physician and biologist Camillo Golgi was born in Corteno (now Corteno Golgi) a tiny village in northern Lumbardy. He… Expand