Basic aural dyscrasia; being an inquiry into a condition of system disposing to aural disease, now for the first time described as the basic aural dyscrasia, involving an explanation of the mode of causation of tinnitus aurium, and a description of a hitherto unnoticed form of deafness—vascular deafness
Part I. Original Communications
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- a.Op. cit., p. 286.Google Scholar
- a.The only exception we make to this statement would be in cases where the appearance of the membrane shows evidence of past or present ulceration. Vascular deafness may also improve upon the occurrence of acute inflammation, which, apparently by a process of substitution, causes the original malady to disappear. Thus, Hinton (op. cit., p. 137) says:-“Instances occur in which the hearing is made better for the time by acute affections of the throat and even by scarlatina.” I have myself met a case in which deafness was quite removed by scarlatina.Google Scholar
- a.Hinton, op. cit., p. 285.Google Scholar
© Springer 1885