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Greek physician, ca. CE 150. See: Antyllus method.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012


Greek physician, ca. 150 A.D.
Antyllus method - ligation of the artery above and below an aneurysm, followed by incision into and emptying of the sac.
Medical Eponyms © Farlex 2012
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Appian also records that a certain plebeian named Antyllus was critical of Gaius Gracchus' actions and even pleaded Gaius ...
Hypospadias surgery was firstly attempted by Alexandrian surgeons Heliodorus and Antyllus during the first century A.D.3
Treatment options: Definitive treatment of pseudo aneurysms has changed little since the second century when Antyllus ligated the artery immediately above and below the pseudoaneurysm with subsequent excision of the lesion.
Hypospadias surgery was first documented by Heliodorous and Antyllus (100!-200AD) and later by Duckett, when they did the amputation of penile shaft distal to hypospadias meatus3,4.
More significantly, they report that after his father's death in 30 B.C.E., Iullus continued to reside in Octavia's household; in that year, by way of contrast, Octavian had both Iullus's elder brother, Marcus Antonius Antyllus, and elder half-brother, Fulvia's son by her second marriage to Gaius Scribonius Curio, put to death.
Yes, Iullus was only thirteen in 30 B.C.E., but his executed brother Antyllus, also raised by Octavia, was not much older.
"Antonius Antyllus, Marcus." In Hornblower and Spawforth 1996, 116.
According to Antyllus, he imitated to some extent Gorgias' way of balancing his clauses and using nominal antitheses, which were fashionable at that time among the Greeks, and indeed Prodicus' precision in word usage.
However, whereas the critical sections of the `Marcellinus' Life make no attempt, apart from the mysterious reference to Antyllus in 36, to give sources of opinions or to distinguish opinion from fact, Proclus carefully attributes various opinions to their source, and goes so far as to state definitively that he does not believe that Homer was blind.
However, their eldest son Antyllus was used as a hostage in 44 (Phil.
Similarly, after Actium, when two other boys of their household approached manhood, Cleopatra's son Caesarion was enrolled among the "ephebi" for education in the Greek manner, while Antyllus, Antony's son by Fulvia, received the Roman "toga virilis without the purple hem."(14)
(18)To protect his own dynasty, Octavian took care to murder Caesarion and Antyllus, the former of whom threatened his claim to be Julius Caesar's heir.