Harvey Cushing love

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Examples

  • The Brigham has an even longer history of surgical innovation, beginning with Harvey Cushing 1869-1939, probably the most important neurosurgeon of all time.

    Gowns, Germs and Steel

  • Harvey Cushing, another star apprentice, even “cleaned out the anterior mediastinum,” the deep lymph nodes buried inside the chest.

    The Emperor of All Maladies

  • It's a rot left to us by people like Harvey Cushing -- and a rot that still bubbles in too many people in our South, and in the politicians elected by those people.

    Dan Agin: Bigotry and Racism in America: What Harvey Left Us

  • In later years, Harvey Cushing, a famous surgeon in his post at Harvard University, would be one of the major forces in American medicine restricting the entry of blacks, Jews, and Italians into American medical schools.

    Dan Agin: Bigotry and Racism in America: What Harvey Left Us

  • In 1901, the renowned neurophysiologist and future Nobel Prize laureate Charles Sherrington, while he was a professor in Liverpool, was visited by a young American named Harvey Cushing, a neurosurgeon at Johns Hopkins in Baltimore.

    Dan Agin: Bigotry and Racism in America: What Harvey Left Us

  • I wish a time will come for us when politicians of our South will no longer remind us of people like Harvey Cushing.

    Dan Agin: Bigotry and Racism in America: What Harvey Left Us

  • After watching elected representatives of Alabama and South Carolina badger an Hispanic woman who has more gumption, class, and intelligence in one of her little fingers than they have in their whole heads, I started thinking about Harvey Cushing, the great neurosurgeon at Harvard who did so much to poison us with his bigotry and racism, it's a wonder we're still here.

    Dan Agin: Bigotry and Racism in America: What Harvey Left Us

  • Boston surgeon Harvey Cushing and his ambitious wife, Kate, raised their three lovely daughters to marry well -- and, oh, did the girls ever succeed, at least by the standards of storied money and prestige.

    Books About High Society

  • The family here shown is a branch, found by F.N. Duncan, of a very large family first described by Harvey Cushing, in which this abnormality has run for at least seven generations.

    Applied Eugenics

  • The original galley proofs have been revised and corrected from different viewpoints by Fielding H. Garrison, Harvey Cushing, Edward C. Streeter and latterly by Leonard L. Mackall (Savannah, Ga.), whose zeal and persistence in the painstaking verification of citations and references cannot be too highly commended.

    The Evolution of Modern Medicine

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