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NOTICES TO CORRESPONDENTS.
We have been obliged to hold over several Original Communications, Reviews, and Clinical Records.
Authors of Communications are requested to write the prescriptions in their papers, in full, and in English.
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A-B line of incison for Syme's operation.
DUBLIN QUARTERLY JOURNAL
FEBRUARY 1, 1867.
ART. I.-Contributions to Operative Surgery. Part I.:-Operations
about the Face. By MAURICE HENRY COLLIS, M.B. Univ. Dub.; F.R.C.S.I.; Surgeon to the Meath Hospital and County Dublin Infirmary ; Member of Council of the Surgical Society of Ireland, and of the Pathological Society of Dublin; Sometime Examiner in Surgery to the Queen's University in Ireland, and Member of Council of the Royal College of Surgeons in Ireland,
(Continued from Vol. XLII., p. 345.)
In a standard work on surgical practice, published four years ago, the removal of the tongue is condemned in the following terms:“The result of ablation of the entire tongue may easily be imagined. So cruel a procedure could hardly have any other than a fatal termination; death occurring, if not from shock and hemorrhage, from oedema of the glottis, pneumonia, erysipelas, or pyemia. As to any ultimate or even temporary good it might produce it is difficult to perceive it. There is a possibility, it is true, that the patient's life might be prolonged for a few days, nay, perhaps, a few weeks or even months; but this would hardly compensate him
VOL. XLIII., NO. 85, N. S.