benign lymphocytoma cutis

(redirected from cutaneous pseudolymphoma)

be·nign lym·pho·cy·to·ma cu·tis

a soft red to violaceous skin nodule often involving the head, caused by dense infiltration of the dermis by lymphocytes and histiocytes, often forming lymphoid follicles, separated from the epidermis by a narrow noninfiltrating layer.

be·nign lym·pho·cy·to·ma cu·tis

(bĕ-nīn' lim'fō-sī-tō'mă kyū'tis)
A soft red to violaceous skin nodule caused by dense infiltration of the dermis by lymphocytes and histiocytes.
Synonym(s): cutaneous pseudolymphoma.

Spiegler,

Eduard, Austrian dermatologist, 1860-1908.
Ancell-Spiegler cylindroma - Synonym(s): Brooke disease (1)
Ancell-Spiegler syndrome - Synonym(s): Brooke disease (1)
Spiegler-Fendt pseudolymphoma - a soft red to violaceous skin nodule often involving the head, caused by dense infiltration of the dermis by lymphocytes and histiocytes. Synonym(s): benign lymphocytoma cutis; Spiegler-Fendt sarcoid
Spiegler-Fendt sarcoid - Synonym(s): Spiegler-Fendt pseudolymphoma
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References in periodicals archive ?
Localized cutaneous pseudolymphoma associated with phenytoin therapy: a case report.
Cutaneous pseudolymphoma in a juvenile blue and gold macaw (Ara ararauna).
At approximately the same time, there were immunophenotypic and genetic investigations into a group of cutaneous lesions with a dense lymphoid infiltrate that were classified as reactive lymphoid hyperplasia or cutaneous pseudolymphoma.
This edition includes papers on the teaching of pathology in the undergraduate curriculum, recent advances in work on primary carcinomas of the salivary glands, the intricacies of Barrett's esophagus, the concept of epithelial-mesenchymal transition in cancer invasion and metastasis, matrix metalloproteinases in neoplastic progression, new concepts of osteoarthritis, cutaneous pseudolymphoma, liquid-based cytology for cervical screening, pitfalls in the diagnosis of soft tissue tumors, sudden unexpected death in infancy, conducting the non-invasive or minimally invasive autopsy, and a histopathological view of bioterrorism.