Hier freut sich der Tod, dem Leben zu helfen
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Effinger, Maria and Kirsch, Joachim (Eds.): Hier freut sich der Tod, dem Leben zu helfen: Anatomie in Heidelberg gestern und heute, Heidelberg: heiBOOKS, 2017 (Schriften der Universitätsbibliothek Heidelberg, Vol. 13). https://doi.org/10.11588/heibooks.200.268

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ISBN 978-3-946531-44-9 (PDF)

Published 20.01.2017.

The printed book was published by Universitätsverlag Winter in 2013, ISBN 9783825361358

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Maria Effinger, Joachim Kirsch (Eds.)

Hier freut sich der Tod, dem Leben zu helfen

Anatomie in Heidelberg gestern und heute

Schriften der Universitätsbibliothek Heidelberg

The study of human anatomy, of the relationships and connections between organs, tissues and cells, together with their structures, was established in the 16th century as a fundamental component of medical research and teaching. Since then, anatomy methodologies have changed considerably. Where once it was sufficient to expose components of the body with a dissecting knife and simply describe what was seen with the naked eye, current-day anatomists have access to many additional, highly sophisticated methods for observation and measurement including, for example electron microscopy and computer tomography. These new methods have opened up many new possibilities of analysis and investigation for this area of science.

This exhibition includes many different aspects of anatomy: in addition to the current activities of the Heidelberg Institute for Anatomy and Cell Biology in teaching and research, it covers the Institute’s history going back to the year 1805. The focus of the historical component of the exhibition is on the Institute’s past directors, whose research and publications made many influential contributions to the development of the field. A third component of the exhibition introduces the anatomical preparations and models that have been an important component of applied anatomy since the 18th century. This is presented through a focus on the history and artefacts of The Heidelberg Anatomical Collection. A final component of the exhibition covers the development of anatomical illustrations in printed works ranging from the 16th to 19th century, of which the great majority are the property of Heidelberg University Library.

Contents
PDF
Front Matter
Preface
Content
Maria Effinger
Introduction
Joachim Kirsch
Hic gaudet mors succurrere vitae. Hier freut sich der Tod, dem Leben zu helfen Anatomie zwischen Tradition und Innovation
Wolfgang U. Eckart
Besser als „von den Würmern zerfressen“? Globales Spektakel mit Plastinaten Anatomische Präparation gestern und heute
I. Anatomische Lehre und Forschung m Heidelberg heute
II. Geschichte der Anatomie in Heidelberg im 19. und frühen 20. Jahrhundert
III. Anatomische Lehrmittel: Präparationstechmken und Modelle
IV. Was vom Leben übrig bleibt: Wege, Irrwege und Neuanfang
V. Tabulae anatomicae: Anatomische Illustrationen des 16. bis 19. Jahrhunderts
Bibliography
Image credits