Marjolin

Mar·jo·lin

(mahr-zhō-lan'),
Jean N., French physician, 1780-1850. See: Marjolin ulcer.
References in periodicals archive ?
The Marjolin's ulcer can develop from a chronic sinus.
Marjolin's ulcer is an uncommon type of malignant transformation of the scarred skin that was first reported by Celsius, and later described by Marjolin in 1828 [1].
Upon physical examination, the mass was 4x2 cm and suggested at diagnosis of Marjolin's ulcer (Figures 1 and 2).
We further speculated on whether the SCC arose from the previous scar tissue in a similar fashion to Marjolin's ulcer.
The handful of years he spent lecturing on Hegel or Pierre Bayle in the 1930s are outnumbered by more than two decades during which he took on an obscure diplomatic role as a civil servant in the French Fourth republic (Barre, 2007; Bossuat, 1995; Marjolin, 1999).
Because Robert Marjolin, who was Secretary General of the Organisation for European Economic Co-operation, which managed the Marshall Plan--a big figure--was the first Deputy Commissioner in the European Commission.
Our patient's burn was suspicious for Marjolin's ulcer given her squamous cell metastasis to the lungs.
This has been shown in the setting of alcohol and smoking with esophageal squamous cell carcinoma and in chronic burn wounds with Marjolin's ulcers.
Mandal, "Marjolin's ulcer of the suprapubic cystostomy site infiltrating the urinary bladder: a rare occurrence," Urology, vol.
A memo from the European section, dated June 11, 1965, advises the vice-president of the European Economic Community, Robert Marjolin, to pursue monetary union by stealth.
The problem of a common fiscal capacity at European level, as a necessary condition for a well-functioning monetary union, was well known (see, for example the "Marjolin Report" in 1975 and the "MacDougall Report" in 1977).