O. J. BATEMAN JR., M.D.; GRETCHEN SQUIRES, M.D.; S. J. THANNHAUSER, M.D., PH.D.
The involvement of the nervous system in Hodgkin's disease has been reported many times.1, 8 Certainly, as Weil states,1 it is an infrequent and late manifestation and, even then, the involvement of the spinal cord is far more frequent than that of the cerebrum.
The pathological picture of the involvement of the central nervous system by Hodgkin's disease is still unsettled. No doubts can be cast on (1) the process of direct infiltration of the central nervous system from an adjacent gland or bone, (2) infiltration of the dura itself, (3) hemorrhage secondary to the initial process, (4) infiltration of
BATEMAN OJ, SQUIRES G, THANNHAUSER SJ. HODGKIN'S DISEASE ASSOCIATED WITH SCHILDER'S DISEASE1. Ann Intern Med. 1945;22:426–431. doi: 10.7326/0003-4819-22-3-426
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 1945;22(3):426-431.
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