anatomist

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anatomist

 [ah-nat´o-mist]
one skilled in anatomy.

a·nat·o·mist

(ă-nat'ŏ-mist),
A specialist in the science of anatomy.

anatomist

(ə-năt′ə-mĭst)
n.
An expert in or a student of anatomy.

a·nat·o·mist

(ă-nat'ŏ-mist)
A specialist in the science of anatomy.
References in periodicals archive ?
The principal anatomists and their publications are dealt with alongside detailed descriptions of how the subject of anatomy and its teaching was administered through statutes and structures within these institutions.
In the 1770s anatomists continued to "prove" that blacks and whites differed internally in ways that climate could not easily explain.
(6) The beginning of anatomy legislation may be traced back to 1540, when Henry VIII allowed anatomists the use of the bodies of four hanged felons per year.
More than 150 Anatomists from all over India participated and presented scientific papers.
It includes a comprehensive chronology of dissection and sections examining the anatomist's various incarnations (as bodysnatchers, as demonstrators and educators, as preparators and collectors, and as showmen) throughout history and how it was influenced by the public's changing attitude toward cadavers.
This disconcerting observation is of considerable concern, since it suggests that today's anatomists give the appearance of being ill equipped to face up to the ethical demands presented by multicultural societies.
In the final chapter Webb looks at the heart removed from the body and observes, like an anatomist of the spirit, what is left of the disheartened body and the disembodied heart.
The anatomist anatomis'd; an experimental discipline in Enlightenment Europe.
Turkish Anatomy and Clinical Anatomy Association became a full member of the International Federation of Associations of Anatomists (IFAA) during a annual congress of the IFAA in Cape Town, South Africa, Celik said.
However, anatomist John Hunter, who died 250 years ago, is said to have bribed an undertaker to get Byrne's body.
She demonstrates the following: dispassion was learned by the anatomist as a response to the olfactory apprehension of rotting flesh (chaptet 1); it was then reconstituted within a Cartesian matrix (chapter 2) and combined with a Neostoic revival after a period of religious strife (chapter 3).