Andreas Vesalius

Also found in: Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Andreas Vesalius - a Flemish surgeon who is considered the father of modern anatomy (1514-1564)Andreas Vesalius - a Flemish surgeon who is considered the father of modern anatomy (1514-1564)
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Ya en el Renacimiento, cientificos como Andreas Vesalius, Bernardino Montana y Realdu Columbi agregaron a la definicion existente, vale decir el conjunto de tendones y fibras musculares, incluyeron nervios, venas y arterias.
Andreas Vesalius, a professor in Padua around the time, broke the misconceptions about human anatomy which were based on animal dissection.
It was first described by the illustrious anatomist, Andreas Vesalius. Vesalius is widely hailed as the "Father of Modern Anatomy." He composed the most famous anatomic treatise of his time, "De humani corporis fabrica" and included his findings in it.
The Fabrica of Andreas Vesalius: A Worldwide Descriptive Census, Ownership, and Annotations of the 1543 and 1555 Editions
In the 16th century, anatomists like Andreas Vesalius defiantly challenged those traditional restrictions and began to publish their findings, presenting new anatomical models based upon the dissection of human cadavers.
Anatomists Andreas Vesalius and Paracelsus challenged the long-established teachings of the Greek physician Galen, practicing in the Roman Empire, whose ideas of anatomy had stood for over one thousand years.
Through it, Andreas Vesalius, the Flemish anatomist, physician and author, revolutionised the science of anatomy and how it was taught.
Andreas Vesalius (1514-1564), born in Brussels, was a professor in Padua.
(1) This way of thinking persisted until Andreas Vesalius introduced conflict.
As the pedagogical benefits of dissection gained increasing recognition in the century after Andreas Vesalius situated anatomy squarely at the center of medical education at the University of Padua in 1543, universities across Europe subsequently incorporated anatomical research and teaching into the core of their medical curricula.
7), Marsyas is alive, and on view--all but literally labelled in all his parts, like the animated corpses who wander through the pages of Andreas Vesalius's groundbreaking De humani corporis fabrica (1543).