Bauhin


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Bau·hin

(bō'an[h]),
Gaspard, Swiss anatomist, 1560-1624. See: Bauhin gland, Bauhin valve.
References in periodicals archive ?
But the pinnacle of the bezoar's presence in European naturalist literature came some years later at the hand of another great naturalist, Caspar Bauhin (1560-1624).
Linnaeus' protologue (Linnaeus, 1753: 1099) consists of a short diagnosis, with seven synonyms cited from de Jussieu (1740: 263), Guettard (1747: 62), Bauhin (1623: 362; 1651: 789), Mappus (1742: 166), Morison (1699: 619), and Matthioli et al.
For example, in the preface of his book Plumier lists some works he had consulted on the nature of South America and the Caribbean, whose authors include Gaspard Bauhin, Leonhard Fuchs, Gonzalo Oviedo, Jean Baptiste du Tertre, Jose (Christophorus) Acosta, Piso, and Marcgrave (Plumier, 1693).
A millennium and a quarter later, in 1596, a Swiss botanist named Caspar Bauhin listed 6,000, and in less than 100 years, in the 1680s, the list ballooned to 18,000 in the Englishman John Ray's Historia Generalis Plantarum.
While attempting to explain and justify the hermaphrodite's monstrosity, Bauhin blames predicaments that occurred at the moment of conception.
Estimant les botanistes italiens etre les plus connus et les mieux etudies et les botanistes iberiques les plus meconnus et les moins bien etudies (et, implicitement, les moins fiables), l'auteur decide d'exclure ces extremes de son champ d'investigation pour se concentrer sur la production des savants d'Europe du Nord, a savoir les naturalistes allemands, suisses et flamands tels que Hieronymus Bock, Leonart Fuchs, Conrad Gessner, Otto Brunfels, Carolus Clusius ou Caspar Bauhin.
On Descartes's use of Harvey, Vesalius, and Bauhin on circulation (but disagreement on conceptual framework), see recently Annie Bitbol-Hesperies, "Cartesian Physiology," in Descartes' Natural Philosophy, 349-82.
Teratoma containing hair has been well recognized since at least the early 1600s from descriptions by Casper Bauhin (1560-1634) in A Book on Human Monsters and by Fabrious Heldaneus (1560-1624), sometimes called the father of German surgery.
However, the use of binomials did not begin with Linnaeus (he did not consistently use them until after 1753); earlier workers who used binary nomenclature included Gesner (15 16- 1565) and Bauhin (1560-1624) (see Choate, 1912; Lawrence, 1951; Steam, 1957; Heller, 1964; Vaczy, 1971).
Where the brothers Bauhin were concerned, this problem was solved in a most felicitous way.
De Veno also signed the general register of Basel University (during the rectorship of Caspar Bauhin, 1598-99) as "Henricus de Veno, Frisius.
Aldrovandi's text on birds was also praised, although he said that "the rest of his workes is great confusion," while the same criticism was made of Gaspard Bauhin, "though he had brought [y.