MATISSE


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Mondial Assessment of Thromboembolism treatment Initiated by Synthetic pentasaccharide with Symptomatic Endpoints—Pulmonary Embolism. A clinical trial comparing the efficacy and safety of the antithrombotic agent fondaparinux to unfractionated heparin in the initial treatment of symptomatic pulmonary embolism
Conclusion Recurrent fatal or nonfatal pulmonary embolism and deep vein thrombosis in 3.8% of fondaparinux patients and in 5.0% of unfractionated heparin patients. Major bleeding occurred in 2.0% of fondaparinux patients vs. 2.4% of unfractionated heparin patients, but 5.2% mortality in fondaparinux group vs. 4.4% in unfractionated heparin group
References in periodicals archive ?
Equally significant is the Chinese art in Matisse's collection, notably a calligraphic relief which appears to have encouraged his pursuit of signs in his late work.
Perhaps the most compelling moment in the show is the placement of Matisse's minimalist French Window at Collioure, 1914, amid several canvases from Diebenkorn's magisterial "Ocean Park" series, 1968-80.
At the New Jersey Foot and Ankle Center event, Matisse gave out posters of his famous cutout piece "Do You See What I See?" to all attendees.
She said: "I was disappointed when people said I was trying to make it like Chase was Matisse. That's not so.
I introduced Chase in the semi-final, and I said Chase is Matisse's best mate.
On a frigid day in New York, Matisse got to rest as many of the 2,711 dogs in 192 breeds and varieties stepped into the judging ring at Piers 92 and 94, the exhibition space stretching into the icy Hudson River.
Henri Matisse saw the terms "expression" and "decoration" as one and the same thing.
Henri Matisse's 'Odalisque au fauteuil noir' has a pre-sale estimate of [pounds sterling]9 million to [pounds sterling]12 million ($14.08 million to $18.77 million) and will be one of the highlights of the Sotheby's London Impressionist & Modern Art evening sale, which will be held on February 3, 2015.
In what has to be the best-named picture book of the year, Newbery Medalist Patricia MacLachlan brings readers the story of the young Henri Matisse and his childhood inspirations, with eye-catching illustrations from Hadley Hooper.