Larrey


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Lar·rey

(lah-rā'),
Dominique Jean de, French surgeon, 1766-1842. See: Larrey cleft.
References in classic literature ?
The Emperor without waiting for an answer turned away and said to one of the officers as he went: "Have these gentlemen attended to and taken to my bivouac; let my doctor, Larrey, examine their wounds.
Toward morning all these dreams melted and merged into the chaos and darkness of unconciousness and oblivion which in the opinion of Napoleon's doctor, Larrey, was much more likely to end in death than in convalescence.
He is a nervous, bilious subject," said Larrey, "and will not recover.
Gay-Lussac the chemist, Laplace the astronomer, Larrey the surgeon, de Suze the advocate, are here, and with them are Talma, Bellini, Rubini; de Balzac, Beaumarchais, Beranger; Moliere and Lafontaine, and scores of other men whose names and whose worthy labors are as familiar in the remote by-places of civilization as are the historic deeds of the kings and princes that sleep in the marble vaults of St.
Later, in 1828, Larrey described a surgical approach to the pericardial sac through these same triangles [6].
Dominique Larrey (Central University Hospital, Montpellier, France), said at the meeting that was sponsored by the European Association for the Study of the Liver.
Dominique Larrey, of Central University Hospital, Montpellier, France, said at the meeting that was sponsored by the European Association for the Study of the Liver.
THE first horse-drawn ambulance was designed by Napoleon's chief surgeon, Baron Dominique Jean Larrey, and used at the Battle of Waterloo in 1815.
A defect to the right of the sternum is referred to as a Morgagni hernia, and one to the left as a hernia of Larrey.
Castot A, Larrey D (1992) Hepatitis observed during a treatment with a drug or tea containing Wild Germander.
Baron Dominique Jean Larrey was Surgeon-in-Chief of the grand Army on the Russian campaign, yet this alone cannot explain the extraordinary devotion, akin to love, that he inspired in Napoleon's soldiers.