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Rudolf Virchow (1821 - 1902) was an German pathologist and anthropologist. Virchow, founder of the science of cellular patholgy, began his medical studies at the Friedrich-Wilhelms-Institut in Berlin, and stayed to work in Berlin until 1849, as assistant and later prosector at the Charité, and as a member of a commission sent by the government to investigate an epidemic of "Hungertyphus" in Upper Silesia. His recommendations for medical reforms were a little advanced, however, and he was not encouraged to remain in Berlin. He spent the years from 1849 to 1856 in Würzburg, devoting himself to research and working upon his theory of cellular pathology - "Omnis cellula e cellula".
He returned to Berlin in 1856 to become professor of pathological anatomy and director of the newly created Pathological Institute, and to reign as the supreme authority in German medicine.
Aschoff Ludwig (1866-1942) - Pathologe, Wagner-Jauregg Julius von (1857-1940) - Psychater, Kraepelin Emil (1856-1926) - Psychater, Müller Friedrich von (1858-1941) - Internist, Sauerbruch Ferdinand (1875-1951) - Arzt und Chirurg, Virchow Rudolf (1821-1902) - Arzt, Bergmann Gustav von (1878-1955) - Internist, Freud Siegmund (1856-1939) - Arzt und Tiefenpsychologe, alle ca. 30 MM
Op MA 2019 8 stuks €60,-