G. E. HALL
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One of the great developments in clinical medicine of the past twenty years is the distinction between attacks of angina pectoris and attacks of coronary thrombosis. Even as late as 1923, Sir James Mackenzie did not make clinical diagnoses of coronary thrombosis.
Dock in 1896 was perhaps the first to report an instance of coronary thrombosis diagnosed ante-mortem and proved at autopsy. Huchard in 1899, in a pathological study of 185 fatal cases of angina pectoris, paid close attention to the coronary artery and noted the frequency of coronary thrombosis. Krehl (1901) called attention to the possibility of recovery after
HALL GE. EXPERIMENTAL HEART DISEASE*. Ann Intern Med. 1939;12:907–921. doi: https://doi.org/10.7326/0003-4819-12-7-907
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 1939;12(7):907-921.
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