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Michael Scott

the other, both may co-exist and be independent, or they may communicate with each other through openings in the fornix ( Figs. 2 and 3 ). However, Van Wagenen and Aird believe that embryologically, the cavities are one and only chance variations in development may separate them, the cavum of Verga being simply the most posteriorly drawn-out portion of the cavity of the septum pellucidum. 6 Wolf and Bamford published an excellent report on the embryology and histopathology of these cysts. 7 They quote two main embryological theories of origin: One theory

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Ventriculographic Diagnosis of Cysticercosis of the Posterior Fossa Roman Arana A. Asenjo May 1945 2 3 181 190 10.3171/jns.1945.2.3.0181 Cyst of the Sixth Ventricle (Cavum of Verga) Successful Removal through Transventricular Approach with Notes on Embryology and Histopathology Michael Scott May 1945 2 3 191 201 10.3171/jns.1945.2.3.0191 Peripheral Nerve Injury in Fractures and Dislocations of Long Bones E. S. Gurdjian H. M. Smathers May 1945 2 3 202 219 10.3171/jns.1945.2.3.0202 Pantopaque Myelography: Results

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David L. Reeves and Cecil F. Baisinger

. Torula meningo-encephalitis. Comparative histopathology in seventeen cases. Trans. Amer. neurol. Ass. , 1930 , 203 – 217 . Freeman , W. Torula meningo-encephalitis. Comparative histopathology in seventeen cases. Trans. Amer. neurol. Ass. , 1930, 203–217. 8. Gifford , M. A. San Joaquin fever. Annu. Rep. Kern County Hlth. Dept. , 1936 , 22 – 23 . Gifford , M. A. San Joaquin fever. Annu. Rep. Kern County Hlth. Dept. , 1936, 22–23. 9. Goldstein , D. M. , and Louie , S. Primary pulmonary

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Histologic Studies of the Brain Following Head Trauma

II. Post-traumatic Petechial and Massive Intracerebral Hemorrhage

Joseph P. Evans and I. Mark Scheinker

. Histopathology during the early stages. Arch. Neurol. Psychiat., Chicago , 1934 , 31 : 956 – 983 . Winkelman , N. W., and Eckel , J. L. Brain trauma. Histopathology during the early stages. Arch. Neurol. Psychiat., Chicago , 1934, 31: 956–983.

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Report Captain Emil Seletz March 1946 3 2 135 147 10.3171/jns.1946.3.2.0135 A Report on the Treatment of Craniocerebral Wounds in an Evacuation Hospital Major Thomas A. Weaver Jr. Captain Andrew J. Frishman March 1946 3 2 148 156 10.3171/jns.1946.3.2.0148 Water Content of the Brain after Concussion and its Noncontributory Relation to the Histopathology of Concussion W. F. Windle W. A. Rambach Jr. M. I. Robert de Ramirez De Arellano R. A. Groat R. F. Becker March 1946 3 2 157 164 10.3171/jns

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W. F. Windle, W. A. Rambach Jr., M. I. Robert de Ramirez De Arellano, R. A. Groat and R. F. Becker

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Cerebral Swelling

Histopathology, Classification and Clinical Significance of Brain Edema

I. Mark Scheinker

character of the tumor itself. Clear understanding of the histopathology and physiology of brain swelling is of paramount importance, for postoperative prognosis frequently depends upon it more than upon any other single factor. The paucity of histopathologic studies concerning the problem of cerebral swelling is surprising. Moreover, the terms cerebral swelling and cerebral edema are used by both clinicians and pathologists with quite different connotations. There is great diversity of opinion as to what histologic changes characterize cerebral swelling, and any

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Arthur Ecker

, 53 : 289 – 298 . Scheinker , I. M. Transtentorial herniation of the brain stem. A characteristic clinicopathologic syndrome; pathogenesis of hemorrhages in the brain stem. Arch. Neurol. Psychiat., Chicago . 1945, 53: 289–298. 30. Scheinker , I. M. Cerebral swelling. Histopathology, classification and clinical significance of brain edema. J. Neurosurg. , 1947 , 4 : 255 – 275 . Scheinker , I. M. Cerebral swelling. Histopathology, classification and clinical significance of brain edema. J. Neurosurg. , 1947, 4: 255

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Unilateral Hydrocephalus Resulting from Occlusion of Foramen of Monro

Complication of Radical Removal of Brain Abscess

Eben Alexander Jr. and E. Harry Botterell

relationship of the injection of concentrated solutions of antibiotics into the ventricles and the subsequent closure by scar tissue of the foramen of Monro has been discussed. 4. Attention is called to unilateral hydrocephalus as a cause of progressively deepening stupor with hemiparesis. 5. The relief of increased intracranial pressure by an artificial opening made surgically through the septum pellucidum was dramatic. REFERENCES 1. Alexander , W. S. The histopathology of purulent leptomeningitis. A study of the pathology of

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Douglas Miller

embryology and histopathology. J. Neurosurg. , 1945 , 2 : 191 – 201 . Scott , M. Cyst of the sixth ventricle (cavum of Verga). Successful removal through transventricular approach with notes on embryology and histopathology. J. Neurosurg. , 1945, 2: 191–201.