Advertisement

Masern (Morbilli)

  • Johann Baptist Mayer
Chapter
Part of the Infektionskrankheiten book series (INNEREN)

Zusammenfassung

Unter Masern verstehen wir eine akute, hoehinfektiöse Viruskrankheit, die nach einer Inkubationszeit von 9–11 Tagen als erste Phase ein charakteristisches, 3–4 Tage dauerndes fieberhaftes, katarrhalisches Prodromalstadium aufweist und nach Abfall des ersten Fiebers mit erneutem Fieberanstieg in die zweite Phase, die Hauptkrankheit mit typischem großfleckigem Exanthem übergeht.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Literatur

Zusammenfassende Arbeiten

  1. Arakawa, S.: Recent advances in measles virology, S. 1. In: Ergebnisse der Mikrobiologie, Immunitätsforschung und experimentellen Therapie, Bd. 38. Berlin-Heidelberg-New York: Springer 1964.Google Scholar
  2. Boenheim, C.: Ergebn. inn. Med. 1925, 38.Google Scholar
  3. Comby, J.: Traité Grancher, Bd. 1. Paris 1897.Google Scholar
  4. Debré, R., et H. Joannon: La Rougeole. Paris: Masson & Co. 1926.Google Scholar
  5. Fanconi, G., u. A. Wallgren: Lehrbuch der Pädiatrie. 7. Aufl. Basel-Stuttgart: Schwabe & Co 1963.Google Scholar
  6. Feer, E., u. H. Kleinschmidt: Lehrbuch der Kinderheilkunde. 20. Aufl. Stuttgart: Fischer 1962.Google Scholar
  7. Glanzmann, E.: Masern. In: Handbuch der Inneren Medizin, S. 100, Bd. 1, Infektionskrankheiten, 4. Aufl. Berlin-Heidelberg-New York: Springer 1952.Google Scholar
  8. Groer, F. von: Die Masern. In: Handbuch der Kinderheilkunde, S. 195, Bd. 2, Infektionskrankheiten (Hgg. von Pfaundler, M. und A. Schlossmann). 4. Aufl. Leipzig: Vogel 1931.Google Scholar
  9. Heubner, W.: Lehrbuch der Kinderheilkunde, 1911.Google Scholar
  10. Keller, W., u. A. Wiskott: Lehrbuch der Kinderheilkunde. Stuttgart: Georg Thieme 1961.Google Scholar
  11. Opitz, H., u. B. de Rudder: Pädiatrie. Berlin-Heidelberg- New York: Springer 1957.Google Scholar
  12. Roily, F.: Handbuch der inneren Medizin, 2. Aufl. 1925.Google Scholar
  13. Rominger, E.: Lehrbuch der Kinderheilkunde, 4. u. 5. Auf 1. Berlin-Heidelberg-NewYork: Springer 1950.Google Scholar
  14. Thomas, L.: Ziemssens Handbuch, Bd. 2, S. 31 (1878).Google Scholar
  15. Zischinsky, H.: Die Masern. In: Handbuch der Kinderheilkunde, S. 43, Bd. V, Infektionskrankheiten (Hgg. Opitz, H. und F. Schmid). Berlin-Heidelberg-New York: Springer 1963.Google Scholar

Einzelarbeiten

  1. Adams, J.M., and D.T. Imagawa: Immunological relationship between measles and distemper virus. Proc. Soc. exp. Biol. (N.Y.) 96, 240 (1957).Google Scholar
  2. Adams, J.M., D.T. Imagawa, D.L. Chadwick, E.H. Gotes, and R.A. Siem: Relationship of measles and distemper. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 95, 601 (1958).Google Scholar
  3. Adams, J.M., D.T. Imagawa, S.W. Wright, and G. Tarjan: Measles immunization with live avian distemper virus. Virology 7, 351 (1959).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  4. Advisory Committee on Measles Control: Statement on the status of measles vaccines. U.S. Dep. of Health, Education and Welfare, Public Health Service, Communicable Disease Center, Atlanta, Georgia, March 21, 1963.Google Scholar
  5. Alagna, G.: Histopathologische Veränderungen der Tonsillen und der Schleimhaut der ersten Luftwege bei Masern. Arch. Laryng. Rhin. (Berl.) 25, 527 (1911).Google Scholar
  6. Allen, J.E., and D. J. Frank: The use of gamma-globulin in the treatment of measles ence-phalitis. Pediatrics 17, 78 (1956).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  7. Anderson, J.F., and J. Goldberger: Experimental measles in the monkey: a preliminary note. Publ. Hlth. Rep. (Wash.) 26, 847 (1911).Google Scholar
  8. Aoyama, Y.: Changes of cultured cells infected with measles virus. Jap. J. exp. Med. 29, 535 (1959).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  9. Appelbaum, E., V.B. Dolgopol, and J. Dolgin: Measles encephalitis. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 77, 25 (1949).Google Scholar
  10. Appelbaum, E., and Ch. Abler: Treatment of measles encephalitis with corticotropin. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 92, 147 (1956).Google Scholar
  11. Appenzeller, K.: Die Masernenzephalitis im Kinderhospital Zürich in den Jahren 1928–1952. Helv. paediat. Acta 10, 301 (1955).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  12. Arai, M., M. Nakamura, T. Akamatsu, M. Kimura, T. Kitayama, and G. Koide: Clinical and serological observation on the children given attenuated measles vaccine. Acta Paediat. Japon. 5, 9 (1963).Google Scholar
  13. Arena, J.M.: Sth. med. J. (Bgham, Ala.) 39, 513 (1946).Google Scholar
  14. Asperger, H.: Encephalitis im Kindesalter und Folgezustände. Wien. klin. Wschr. 10, 64 (1952).Google Scholar
  15. Babbott, F.L. Jr., and J.E. Gordon: Modern measles. Amer. J. med. Sci. 228, 334 (1954).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  16. Baginsky, A.: Lehrbuch der Kinderkrankheiten, 1892.Google Scholar
  17. Baitsch, H.: s. Vivell, O.Google Scholar
  18. Baker, R.F., I. Gordon, and F. Rapp: Electron-dense crystallites in nuclei of human amnion cells infected with measles virus. Nature (Lond.) 185, 790 (1960).Google Scholar
  19. Baker, R.F., F. Rapp, E. Grogan, and I. Gordon: Visualization of measles virus in human cells. Bact. Proc. 57, 76 (1957).Google Scholar
  20. Bardosova, G., F. Demant, K. Gasparova, and J. Virgala: Neurological complications of morbilli. Cs. Pediat. 15, 812 (1960).Google Scholar
  21. Barnes, G. A.E., J.C. Blake, J.C. Hogarth and M. Mitman: Encephalitis in measles. Report of five cases with one death and one recovery after convalescent measles-encephalitis serum. Lancet I, 687 (1937).Google Scholar
  22. Bastin, R., H.P. Cathala, et B. Damoiseau: Les complications nerveuses de la rougeole. Rev. Prat. 5, 675 (1955).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  23. Bastin, R., F. Verliacr et J. Frottier: La rougeole en milieu hospitalier est aujourd’hui un infection bénigne (les en- seignements d’une récente statistique de l’höpital Claude-Bernard). Presse méd., p. 1711, 13 juin 1964.Google Scholar
  24. Bauguess, H.: Measles transmitted by blood transfusion (Report of a case). Amer. J. Dis. Child. 27, 256 (1924).Google Scholar
  25. Bech, V.: Studies on the development of complement fixing antibodies in measles patients (Observations during a measles epidemic in Greenland). J. Immunol. 83,267 (1959).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  26. — Relationship between complement fixing antibodies against measles virus and canine distemper virus. Acta path, microbiol. scand. 50, 331 (1960).Google Scholar
  27. Bech, V., and P. v. Magnus: Studies on measles virus in monkey kidney tissue cultures. I. Isolation of virus from 5 patients with measles. Acta path, microbiol. scand. 42, 75 (1958).Google Scholar
  28. Bech, V.: Measles Epidemics in Greenland. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 252 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  29. Benyesh, M., E.C. Pollard, E.M. Opton, F.L. Black, W.D. Bellamy, and J.L. Melnick: Size and structure of ECHO, poliomyelitis, and measles virus determined by ionizing radiation and ultrafiltration. Virology 5, 256 (1958).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  30. Bhaduri, M.B.: Congenital ocular defects in infants following measles during pregnancy. Calcutta med. J. 57, 269 (1960).Google Scholar
  31. Bick, G., J. Gelberding u. A. Stammler: Zbl. ges. Kinderheilk. 75, 307 (1954).Google Scholar
  32. Bieling, R., u. L. Ölrichs: Behringwerk Mitteilungen 9, 74 (1938).Google Scholar
  33. Bieling, R.: Wien. med. Wschr. 102, 106 (1952).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  34. Black, F.L.: Relationship between virus particle size and filterability through gradocol membranes. Virology 5, 391 (1958).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  35. — Measles antibodies in the population of New Haven, Connecticut. J. Immunol. 83, 76 (1959).Google Scholar
  36. — Serological epidemiology in measles. Yale J. Biol. Med. 32,44 (1959).PubMedCentralPubMedGoogle Scholar
  37. — Growth and stability of measles virus. Virology 7, 184 (1959).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  38. Black, F.L., M. Reissig, and J.L. Melnick: Propagation of measles virus in a strain of human epidermoid cancer cells. Proc. Soc. exp. Biol. (N.Y.) 93, 107 (1956).Google Scholar
  39. Black, F.L., M. Reissig, and J.L. Melnick: Measles virus. Advanc. Virus Res. 6, 205 (1959).Google Scholar
  40. Black, F.L., and L. Rosen: Patterns of measles antibodies in residents of Tahiti and their stability in the absence of re-exposure. J. Immunol. 88, 725 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  41. Black, F.L., and H. Yannet: Inapparent measles after gamma globulin administration. J. Amer. med. Ass. 173, 1183 (1960).Google Scholar
  42. Blake, F. G., and J.D. Trask: Studies on measles. I. Susceptibility of monkeys to the virus of measles. J. exp. Med. 32, 385 (1921).Google Scholar
  43. Blank, H., and G. Rake: Viral and rickettsial disease of the skin, eye and mucous membranes of man, Chap. VI., p. 124. Exanthematous diseases. Boston: Littler Brown & Co. 1955.Google Scholar
  44. Bleyer, A.: s. Glanzmann, E.Google Scholar
  45. Boenheim, C.: Über nervöse Komplikationen bei spez. kindl. Infektionskrankheiten. Ergebn. inn. Med. Kinderheilk. 28, 598 (1925).Google Scholar
  46. Bogaert, L. van, P. Borremans, et L. Couvreur: Réfiexions sur 3 cas d’encéphalomyélite post- morbilleuse. Presse méd. 40, 141 (1932).Google Scholar
  47. Bogaert, L. van: Post-infectious encephalomyelitis and multiple sclerosis. J. Neuropath, exp. Neurol. 9, 219 (1950).Google Scholar
  48. — Acute encephalitis in childhood. Brit. med. J. 1959, 1199.Google Scholar
  49. Bolande, R.P.: Significance and nature of inclusion-bearing cells in the urine of patients with measles. New Engl. J. Med. 265, 919 (1961).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  50. Bonin, O.: Grundlagen der Masernschutzimpfung. Mschr. Kinderheilk. 113, 150 (1965).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  51. — Die Masernschutzimpfung. In: Herrlich, A.: Handbuch der Schutzimpfungen (im Druck).Google Scholar
  52. Brodtmann, J.: Restbefunde und Spätschädigungen bei postinfektiöser und postvaccinaler Enzephalitis. Mschr. Kinderheilk. 78, 162 (1939).Google Scholar
  53. Brogi, G., e D. Landucci: Contributo alio studio delle encefaliti postmorbillose. Riv. Clin, pediat. 46, 283 (1948).Google Scholar
  54. Büchler, L.: Die Senkungsgeschwindigkeit der roten Blutkörperchen bei den akuten Infektionskrankheiten des Kindesalters. Z. Kinderheilk. 39, 29 (1925).Google Scholar
  55. Burnstein, T., J. Frankel and J. H. Jensen (zit. nach Vivell, 1960): Fed. Proc. 17, 507 (1958).Google Scholar
  56. Buynak, E.B., H.M. Peck, A.A. Cramer, H. Goldner, and M.R. Hilleman: Differentiation of virulent from avirulent measles strains. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 460 (1962).Google Scholar
  57. Cabasso, V.J., J.E. Avanoato, K.H. Kiser, and M.R. Stebbins: Further evidence of immunologic dissimilarity of distemper (CD) and measles (M) viruses. Proc. Soc. exp. Biol. (N.Y.) 104, 526 (1960).Google Scholar
  58. Cabasso, V.J., K.H. Kiser, and M.R. Stebbins: Distemper and measles virus. I. Lack of immunogenic crossing in dogs and chickens. Proc. Soc. exp. Biol. (N.Y.) 101, 227 (1959).Google Scholar
  59. Carlström, G.: Neutralization of canine-distemper virus by serum of patients convalescent from measles. Lancet II, 344 (1957).Google Scholar
  60. — Comparative studies on measles and distemper viruses in suckling mice. Arch. ges. Virusforsch. 8, 527 (1958).Google Scholar
  61. — Correlation between canine distemper and measles neutralizing capacities in human sera. Arch. ges. Virusforsch. 8, 539 (1958).Google Scholar
  62. Cascardo, M.R., and D.T. Karzon: Measles virus giant cell inducing factor (Fusion factor). Bact. Proc. 63, 150 (1963).Google Scholar
  63. Chany, C., and M. Thomas: Homeothermic cell culture in vitro. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 319 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  64. Chavigny, P.: Un cas de rougeole chez un signe. Bull. méd. (Paris) 12, 334 (1898).Google Scholar
  65. Christensen, P.E., H. Schmidt, O. Jensen, H.O. Bang, V. Anderson, and B. Jordal: An epidemic of measles in Southern Greenland 1951 (Measles in Virgin Soil). I. Acta med. scand. 144, 313 (1952).Google Scholar
  66. Clemens, H. W.: Premeasles-encephalitis. J. Pediat. 22, 731 (1943).Google Scholar
  67. Cohen, S.M., J. Gordon, F. Rapp, J.C. Macanlay, and S.M. Buckley: Fluorescent antibody and complement-fixation test of agent isolated in tissue culture from measles patients. Proc. Soc. exp. Biol. (N.Y.) 90, 118 (1955).Google Scholar
  68. Comby, J.: s. Glanzmann, E.Google Scholar
  69. Conseil, E., et Ch.-J. Nieolle: Pouvoir préventive du serumd’un malade convalescent de rougeole. Bull. Soc. méd. Hop. Paris 42, 336 (1928).Google Scholar
  70. Corbett, E.U.: The visceral lesion in measles, with a report of Kopliks spots in the colon. Amer. J. Path. 21, 905 (1945).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  71. Cutchins, E.C.: A comparison of the hemagglutination-inhibition, neutralization and complement fixation tests in the assay of antibody to measles. J. Immunol. 88, 788 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  72. Cutchins, E.C., and T.R. Deyhoff: Photoinactivation of measles virus. Virology 17, 420 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  73. Davison, Ch., and L. Friedfeld: Acute encephalomyelitis following German measles. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 55, 496 (1938).Google Scholar
  74. Debre, R., H. Bonnet, et R. Broea: Sur !’inhibition locale de l’éruption morbilleuse par l’injection préalable de serum de convalescent. C.R. Soc. Biol. (Paris) 89, 70 (1923).Google Scholar
  75. Degkwitz, R.: Zur Ätiologie der Masern. Zschr. Kinderheilk. 45, 365 (1928).Google Scholar
  76. — Über Versuche mit Masernrekonvaleszentenserum. Zschr. Kinderheilk. 25, 134 (1920).Google Scholar
  77. — Über Masernrekonvaleszentenserum. Zschr. Kinderheilk. 27, 171 (1921).Google Scholar
  78. — Hdb. exper. Therapie, Serum u. Chemotherapie 1925, 571.Google Scholar
  79. — Spezifisches Masernschutzserum vom Tier. Münch, med. Wschr. 181 u. 248 (1926).Google Scholar
  80. Degkwitz, R.: The etiology of measles. J. infect. Dis. 41, 307 (1927).Google Scholar
  81. — Züchtung des Masernerregers und Masernschutzimpfungen mit lebenden Erregern. Mschr. Kinderheilk. 22, 186 (1922).Google Scholar
  82. Degkwitz, R., u. J.B. Mayer: Zur Züchtung des Masernvirus. Dtsch. med. Wschr. 62, 1796 (1937).Google Scholar
  83. Dekking, F., and K. McCarthy: Propagation of measles virus in human carcinoma cells. Proc. Soc. exp. Biol. (N.Y.) 93,1 (1956).Google Scholar
  84. Dolgin, J., S. Levine, F.S. Markham, V. Cabasso, M. Weichsel, I.M. Ruegsegger, and H.R. Cox: Immunizing properties of live attenuated measles virus. J. Pediat. 57, 36 (1960).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  85. Doutlik, S., and M. Staninee: Contribution to the problem of encephalopathy in measles. Acta Univ. Carol. Med. (Praha) 7, 245 (1961).Google Scholar
  86. Duval, C. W., and d’Aunoy: Studies upon experimental measles (I). J. exp. Med. 35, 257 (1922).PubMedCentralPubMedGoogle Scholar
  87. — Studies upon experimental measles (II). J. exp. Med. 36, 231 (1922).PubMedCentralPubMedGoogle Scholar
  88. — Studies upon experimental measles (III). J. exp. Med. 36, 239 (1922).PubMedCentralPubMedGoogle Scholar
  89. Duval, C.W., and R.J. Hibbard: Further studies upon the etiology of measles. Zbl. Kinderheilk. 20, 876 (1926).Google Scholar
  90. Dyer, J.: s. Glanzmann, E.Google Scholar
  91. Eckstein, A.: Encephalitis im Kindesalter. Ergebn. inn. Med. Kinderheilk. 36,494 (1929).Google Scholar
  92. Enders, J.F.: Measles virus historical review, isolation and behaviour in various systems. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 282 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  93. Enders, J.F., S.L. Katz, and D.N. Medearis, Jr.: Recent advances in knowledge of the measles virus. Perspection in virology, p. 103, ed. by M. Pollard. New York: Jaohn Wiley & Sons 1959.Google Scholar
  94. Enders, J.F., K. McCarthy, A. Mitus, and W.J. Cheatham: Isolation of measles virus at autopsy in cases of giant-cell pneumonia without rash. New Engl. J. Med. 261, 875 (1959).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  95. Enders, J.F., and T.C. Peebles: Propagation in tissue culture of cytopathogenic agents from patients with measles. Proc. Soc. exp. Biol. (N.Y.) 86, 277 (1954).Google Scholar
  96. Enders, J.F., T.C. Peebles, K. McCarthy, M. Milovanovic, A. Mitus, and A. Holloway: Measles virus: a summary of experiments concerned with isolation, properties and behaviour. Amer. J. publ. Hlth. 47, 275 (1957).Google Scholar
  97. Enders-Ruckle, G.: Untersuchungen zum Mechanismus der Masernimmunität. Zbl. Bakt., I. Abt. Orig. 191, 217 (1963).Google Scholar
  98. — Behringwerk- Mitteilungen 34.Google Scholar
  99. — Diskussionsbemerkung zum Vortrag von Prof. O. Vi veil. Mschr. Kinderheilk. 113,183 (1965).Google Scholar
  100. Enders-Ruckle, G., R. Siegert u. U. Baum: Die Maserndurchseuchung der westdeutschen Bevölkerung. Dtsch. med. Wschr. 90, 285 (1965).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  101. Erdmann, G., u. F. Thoenes: Die Bedeutung der Allergie in der Pathologie des Kindesalters. Münch, med. Wschr. 102, 75 (1960).Google Scholar
  102. Ewing, J.: The epithelial cell changes in measles. J. infect. Dis. 6, 1 (1909).Google Scholar
  103. Fanconi, G.: Die abakteriellen Meningitiden. Ergebn. inn. Med. Kinderheilk. Alte Folge 57, 399 (1939).Google Scholar
  104. Fenner, F.: Pathogenesis of the viral exanthems as exemplified by mouse-pox (Infectious ectromelia of mice) in the pathogenesis and pathology of viral diseases, ed. by J. G. Kidd. New York: Columbia University Press, 1950.Google Scholar
  105. Ferraro, A., and L. Roizin: Hyperergic encephalomyelites following exanthematic diseases, infectious diseases and vaccination. J. Neuropath, exp. Neurol. 16, 423 (1957).Google Scholar
  106. Ferraro, A., and J.H. Scheffer: Encephalitis and encephalomyelitis in measles. Pathologic report of 6 cases. Arch. Neurol. Psychiat. (Chic.) 25, 748 (1931).Google Scholar
  107. — Toxische Enzephalopathie bei Masern. Arch. Neurol. Psychiat. (Chic.) 27, 1209 (1932).Google Scholar
  108. Feyrter, F.: Über die Masernpneumonie. Virchows Arch. path. Anat. 255, 753 (1925).Google Scholar
  109. — Die Histopathologic der Masern. Beiheft 2 der Wien. Z. inn. Med. (1947).Google Scholar
  110. Fiandaco, R.: Plasmaprothrombin in measles. Pediatrica 54, 420 (1946).Google Scholar
  111. Finkeldey, W.: Über Riesenzellbefunde in den Gaumenmandeln, zugleich ein Beitrag zur Histopathologic der Mandelveränderungen im Maserninkubationsstadium. Virchows Arch. path. Anat. 281, 323 (1931).Google Scholar
  112. Fischer, W.: Über die Diagnose der Masern im Prodromalstadium. Ziegl. Beitr. 91, 474 (1933).Google Scholar
  113. Fischl, R.: Dtsch. med. Wschr. 1929, 1540.Google Scholar
  114. Fjelde, A., and O.H. Holtermann: Chromosome studies in the hep 2 tissue culture cell line during infection with measles virus. Life Sciences 12, 683 (1962).Google Scholar
  115. Flamm, H.: Die pränatalen Infektionen des Menschen. Stuttgart: Georg Thieme 1959.Google Scholar
  116. Förster, A.: Zur Pathologie der Masern. Jb. Kinderheilk. 48, 86 (1898).Google Scholar
  117. Ford, F. R.: The nervous complications of measles. Bull. Johns Hopk. Hosp. 43,140 (1928).Google Scholar
  118. Fox, M. J., J.F. Kuzma, and J.D. Stuhler: Measles encephalomyelitis. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 85, 444 (1953).Google Scholar
  119. Frankel, J. W., T. Burnstein, J.T. Deviney, and M.K. West: Studies on isolates of measles virus. Bact. Proc. 57, 76 (1957).Google Scholar
  120. Frankel, J.W., T. Burnstein, and K. M. West: Propagation of measles virus in tissue cultures of dog kidney cells. Fed. Proc. 17, 511 (1958).Google Scholar
  121. Frankel, J.W., H. Cooke, J.T. Deviney, M. Warner, and M.K. West: Serological response of guinea pigs to inactivated measles virus. Bact. Proc. 58, 58.Google Scholar
  122. Frankel, J. W., and M.K. West: Cultivation of measles virus in stable line of human amnion cells. Proc. Soc. exp. Biol. (N.Y.) 97, 741 (1958).Google Scholar
  123. Frankel, J.W., E.A. Wilton, L. Potkonski, and W.P. Boger: Measles vaccination (I). Serologic responses to vaccination with inactivated vaccine. Proc. Soc. exp. Biol. (N.Y.) 110,154 (1962).Google Scholar
  124. Friedemann, U.: The spleen in measles. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 34, 854 (1927).Google Scholar
  125. Fujita, M.: Studies on animal experiments with measles virus. Virus (Osaka) 5, 13 (1955) (in Japanese).Google Scholar
  126. Gamo, I., Y. Kinoshita, N. Kuki, Y. Uehara, S. Yoneda, K. Kurumi, T. Inada, S. Toyozawa, G. Maruyama, M. Takahashi, and K. Toyoshima: Vaccination with egg passage measles virus by inhalation. Especially upon its clinical response and spread to the surroundings. Acta Paediat. Japon. 5, 1 (1963).Google Scholar
  127. Gard, S.: Vortrag auf dem Symposion über Standardisierung von Masernimpfstoffen. Lyon: Juni 1964.Google Scholar
  128. Gavrilov, W.: Essai sur Ie virus de Ia rougeole. C.R. Soc. Biol. (Paris) 131, 846 (1939).Google Scholar
  129. Ghosh, S., and Dhatt, P.S.: Complications of measles. Indian J. Child Hlth. 10, 111 (1961).Google Scholar
  130. Gibbs, F.A., E.L. Gibbs, P.R. Carpenter, and H.W. Spies: EEG-abnormality in “uncomplicated” childhood diseases. J. Amer. med. Ass. 171, 1050 (1959).Google Scholar
  131. Gibbs, F. A., and J.M. Rosenthal: EEG in natural and attenuated measles. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 395 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  132. Gibbs, F.A., E.L. Gibbs, H.W. Spies, and P.R. Carpenter: Common types of childhood encephalitis EEG and clinical relationships. Arch. Neurol. Psychiat. (Chic.) 10, 1 (1964).Google Scholar
  133. Gillespie, J.H., and D.T. Karzon: A study of the relationship between canine distemper and measles in the dog. Proc. Soc. exp. Biol. (N.Y.) 105, 547 (1960).Google Scholar
  134. Girardi, A. J.: Virus susceptibility of serially cultivated human heart tissue cultures. Fed. Proc. 16, 414 (1957).Google Scholar
  135. Girardi, A. J., J. Warren, C. Goldman, and B. Jeffris: Growth and CF antigenicity of measles virus in cells deriving from human heart. Proc. Soc. exp. Biol. (N.Y.) 98, 18 (1958).Google Scholar
  136. Goebel, F.: Tuberkulöse Allergie und Masern. Z. Kinderheilk. 44,190 (1927).Google Scholar
  137. — Die Beeinflussung der Kindertuberkulose durch hinzutretende Infektionen. Ergebn. inn. Med. Kinderheilk. 36, 126 (1929).Google Scholar
  138. Goldberger, J., and J.F. Anderson: An experimental demonstration of the presence of the virus of measles in the mixed buccal and nasal secretions. J. Amer. med. Ass. 57, 476 (1911).Google Scholar
  139. — The nature of the virus of measles. J. Amer. med. Ass. 57, 971 (1911).Google Scholar
  140. Goldberger, J.H.: An early diagnostic sign in measles. Arch. Pediat. 41, 427 (1924).Google Scholar
  141. Gordon, H., and H.T. Knighton: Experimental measles. The lymphoid tissues of animals inoculated with the virus of human measles. Amer. J. Path. 17, 165 (1941).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  142. Goret, P., J. Fontaine, C. Mackoiveak, et C. Pilet: Neutralisation du virus de la maladie de carré par Ie serum contre la peste bovine. C.R. Acad. Sci. (Paris) 248, 2143 (1959).Google Scholar
  143. Gottstein, A.: s. Glanzmann.Google Scholar
  144. Graefe, A. von: Arch. Ophthal. 12, II (1866).Google Scholar
  145. Gräff, S.: Primärinfekt und Primärkomplex der Masern. Ein Beitrag zur “Allergie der pathologischen Anatomen”. Dtsch. med. Wschr. 63, 1357 (1937).Google Scholar
  146. Grancher, J. J.: Bull. med. 1889, 229.Google Scholar
  147. Greenberg, M., E. Appelbaum, O. Pellitteri, and D.T. Eisenstein: Measles encephalitis. II. Treatment with Gammaglobulin. J. Pediat. 46, 648 (1955).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  148. Greenfeld, J.G.: Pathology of measles encephalomyelitis. Brain 52, 171 (1929).Google Scholar
  149. Gresser, I., and S.L. Katz: Isolation of measles virus from urine. New Engl. J. Med. 263, 452 (1960).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  150. Grist, N.R.: The pathogenesis of measles. Review of the literature and discussion of the problems. Glasg. med. J. 31, 431 (1950).Google Scholar
  151. Grob, P.: Aktive Masernschutzimpfung. Schweiz, med. Wschr. 95, 5 (1965).Google Scholar
  152. Haas, R., O. Vivell, R. Gädecke, E. Signer, H. Schumacher u. H. Berthold: Virologische und klinische Beobachtungen nach aktiver Masernschutzimpfung. Dtsch. med. Wschr. 90, 193 (1965).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  153. Hamilton, P.M., and R. J. Hanna: Encephalitis complicating measles. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 6, 483 (1941).Google Scholar
  154. Haneke, K.: Über Riesenzellen im Nasensekret während der Masern- Prodromi. Arch. Kinderheilk. 154, 253 (1957).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  155. Hansen, K.: Allergie, 3. Aufl. Stuttgart: Georg Thieme 1957.Google Scholar
  156. Hansen, P.: Kombination von Masern und Pemphigoid. Arch. Kinderheilk. 165, 72 (1962).Google Scholar
  157. Harnack, G. A. von: Über die Durchseuchung von Großstadtkindern mit Infektionskrankheiten. Kinderärztl. Prax. 26, 21 (1958).Google Scholar
  158. Hathway, B.M.: Generalized dissemination of giant cells in lymphoid tissue in prodromal stage of measles. Arch. Path. 19, 819 (1935).Google Scholar
  159. Hecht, V.: Die Riesenzellenpneumonie im Kindesalter. Eine historisch-experimentelle Studie. Beitr. path. Anat. 48, 263 (1910).Google Scholar
  160. Heck, W.: Kinderärztl. Prax. 13, 177 (1942).Google Scholar
  161. Hecke, F.: Züchtungsversuche des Maul- und Klauenseuchevirus in Gewebekulturen. Zbl. Bakt., I. Abt. Orig. 116, 386 (1930).Google Scholar
  162. Hecker, R.: Cytologische und klinische Beobachtungen während der Maserninkubation. Z. Kinderheilk. 2, 77 (1911).Google Scholar
  163. Hectoen, L.: Experimental measles. J. infect. Dis. 2, 238 (1905).Google Scholar
  164. Hectoen, L., and H.E. Eggers: Experimental measles in the monkey with special reference to the leukocytes. J. Amer. med. Ass. 57, 1833 (1911).Google Scholar
  165. Heinzmann, K.: Studien über die Züchtung des Masernvirus. Klin. Wschr. 18, 629 (1939).Google Scholar
  166. Henoch, E.: Vorlesungen über Kinderkrankheiten, Bd. 1, 9. Aufl. Berlin: A. Hirschwald 1897.Google Scholar
  167. Herrman, C.: Immunization against measles. Arch. Pediat. 39,607 (1922).Google Scholar
  168. — Measles, incubation, infectivity, immunity, early manifestations. Med. Ree. (Am.) 87, 752 (1915).Google Scholar
  169. Herzberg, M.: Giantcells in the lymphoid tissue of the appendix in the prodromal stage of measles. J. Amer. med. Ass. 98,139 (1932).Google Scholar
  170. Hilleman, M. R., and H. Goldner: Perspectives for testing safety of live measles vaccine. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 484 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  171. Hilleman, M. R., J. Stokes, Jr., E.B. Buynak, C.M. Reilly, and B. Hampil: Immunogenic response to killed measles- virus vaccine. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 444 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  172. Hilleman, M.R., J. Stokes, Jr., E.B. Buynak, R. Weibel, R. Holenda, and H. Goldner: Studies of live attenuated measles virus vaccine in man. II. Appraisal of efficacy. Amer. J. publ. Hlth. 52, No 2 Suppl. 44 (1962).Google Scholar
  173. Hlava, J.: Transmissibility of measles. Zbl. Bakt. I, Referate 63, 270 (1915).Google Scholar
  174. Hoekegna, M.T., A.J.F. Schwarz, H.C. Palma, and P.A. Boyer: Experimental vaccination against measles. II. Test of live measles and live distemper vaccine in human volunteers during a measles epidemic in Panama. J. Amer. med. Ass. 173, 868 (1960).Google Scholar
  175. Holler, O.: Ein Beitrag zum klinischen Verlauf der Masernenzephalitis. Arch. Kinderheilk. 170, 153 (1964).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  176. Holliday, P.B.: Pre-eruptive neurological complications of the commoncontagious diseases, rubella, rubeola and varicella. J. Pediat. 36, 185 (1950).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  177. Home, F.: Medical facts and experiments, vol. 8. London and Edinburgh: A. Miller 1759.Google Scholar
  178. Holmgren, E.B., et E.G. Jacobsson: Encephalomyelitis complicating measles. Ann. paediat. (Basel) 173, 231 (1949).Google Scholar
  179. Hoogendoorn, D.: Ned. T. Geneesk. 101, 1074 (1957).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  180. Hornick, R.B., A.E. Schluederberg, and F. McCrumb: Vaccination with live attenuated measles vaccine. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 344 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  181. Hoyne, A.L., et E.L. Slotkowski: Frequency of encephalitis as a complication of measles. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 73, 554 (1947).Google Scholar
  182. Hufeland, Ch. W.: Bemerkungen über die natürlichen und geimpften Blattern, verschiedene Kinderkrankheiten und sowohl medizinische als diätetische Behandlung der Kinder. Berlin: 1798.Google Scholar
  183. Hunke, S.: Der Arzt in der arabischen Kultur. In: Allahs Sonne über dem Abendland, Kap. 4. Stuttgart: Deutsche Verlagsanstalt 1964.Google Scholar
  184. Hurst, E.W., and B. Cooke: Experimental measles. Transmission of the disease to monkeys. Failure to transmit measles to rabbits. Cultivation of the virus on the chorio-allantoic membrane. Med. J. Aust. 1,323 (1941).Google Scholar
  185. Imagawa, D.T., and J.M. Adams: Propagation of measles virus in suckling mice. Proc. Soc. exp. Biol. (N.Y.) 98, 567 (1958).Google Scholar
  186. Imagawa, D.T., P. Goret, and J.M. Adams: Immunological relationships of measles, distemper and rinderpest virus. Proc. nat. Acad. Sci. (Wash.) 46, 119 (1960).Google Scholar
  187. International Conference on Measles Immunization. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 211 (1962).Google Scholar
  188. Jacobsson, E.G., and B. Holmgren: Encephalomyelitis complicating measles. Ann. paediat. (Basel) 173, 231 (1949).Google Scholar
  189. Janeway, C.A.: Clinical use of human plasma fractionation. II. Gamma globulin in measles. J. Amer. med. Ass. 126, 674 (1944).Google Scholar
  190. Jordan Jr., W.S.: Human nasal cells in continuous culture. II. Virus susceptibilities. Proc. Soc. exp. Biol. (N.Y.) 92, 872 (1956).Google Scholar
  191. Josias, A.-H.: Traitement des complications de la rougeole. Trib. méd. (Santiago) 30, 211 (1898).Google Scholar
  192. Jürgensen, v. Pirquet, C. Koats: s. Glanzmann.Google Scholar
  193. Jürgensen, v. Pirquet, C. Koch: s. Glanzmann.Google Scholar
  194. Jurgelunas, A.: Zur Frage der experimentellen Masern. Zbl. Bakt., I. Abt. Orig. 72, 483 (1914).Google Scholar
  195. Kallman, F., J.M. Adams, R.C. Williams, and D.T. Imagawa: Fine structure of cellular inclusions in measles virus infections. J. biophys. biochem. Cytol. 6, 379 (1959).PubMedCentralPubMedGoogle Scholar
  196. Karelitz, S., and M. Eisenberg: Measles encephalitis. Evaluation of treatment with adrenocorticotropin and adrenalcorticosteroids. Pediatrics 27, 811 (1961).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  197. Karzon, O.T., W. Winkelstein, P. Jenss, G.B. Gresham, and W.E. Nosker: Field trial of inactivated measles vaccine. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 425 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  198. Kasahara, M., and J. Ueda: Experimental studies on measles. Jap. J. Path. 24, 365 (1934).Google Scholar
  199. Katona, J.: s. Mayer, J.B.Google Scholar
  200. Katz, S.L., M.V. Miloranovic, and J.F. Enders: Propagation of measles virus in cultures of chick embryo cells. Proc. Soc. exp. Biol. (N.Y.) 97, 23 (1958).Google Scholar
  201. Katz, S., J.F. Enders, and A. Holloway: Use of Edmonston attenuated measles strain. A summary of three years experience. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 340 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  202. Kavamura, R.: Studies on measles. Jap. med. World 2, 31 (1922).Google Scholar
  203. Kawakubo, G.: Experimental studies in virus of measles; transmission of virus through testicles of guinea pig. Kitasato Arch. exp. Med. 9,141 (1932).Google Scholar
  204. Kawakubo, G.: Tiled Japan. J. Bacteriol. 443,149 (1932).Google Scholar
  205. Ker, C.B., and J. C. Carballeira: J. Amer. med. Ass. 77,377 (1921).Google Scholar
  206. Kersting, G. u. E. Pette: Die experimentelle Polyneuritis. Dtsch. Z. Nervenheilk. 179, 333 (1959).Google Scholar
  207. Kihoin, A.: Smallpox epidemic in Mutankiang in Manchuria. Rep. 15th Ass. Microb., p. 144 (1941), zit. bei Arakawa, S..Google Scholar
  208. Kleinschmidt, H.: Die heutige Masernsterblichkeit in Deutschland. Kinderärztl. Prax. 10, 128 (1939).Google Scholar
  209. Knauer, H., u. Ph. H. Jaensch: Nachweis einer einheitlichen Ätiologie bei den verschiedenen Formen der Encephalitis im Anschluß an Infektionskrankheiten im Kindesalter. Klin. Wschr. 11, 2049 (1930).Google Scholar
  210. Koch, F.: Masernprophylaxe mit Gamma-Globulin. Dtsch. med. Wschr. 79, 1324 (1954).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  211. Röttgen, U., u. G.W. Körting: Zur Frage des Masernpemphigoids. Dtsch. med. Wschr. 89, 2318 (1964).Google Scholar
  212. Kohn, A., and D. Yassky: Growth of measles virus in KB cells. Virology 17, 157 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  213. Kohn, J.L., and H. Koiransky: Successive roentgenograms of the chest of children during measles. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 38, 258 (1959).Google Scholar
  214. Koplik, H.: Diseases of infancy and childhood. IIIrd Ed., New York and Philadelphia 1910.Google Scholar
  215. Koprowski, H.: The role of hyperergy in measles-encephalitis. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 273 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  216. Kovacs, F., P. Dudas u. K. Sarkozy: Virusenzephalitiden im Kindesalter. Gyermekgyogyâszat 12, 257 (1961).Google Scholar
  217. Kraft, W.: Zur Kritik der experimentellen Masernübertragung. Z. ges. exp. Med. 81, 27 (1932).Google Scholar
  218. Krugman, S., J.P. Giles, A.M. Jacobs, and H. Friedman: Studies with a further attenuated live measles-virus vaccine. Pediatrics 31, 919 (1963).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  219. Krugman, S., J.P. Giles, H. Friedman, and S. Stone: Studies on immunity to measles. J. Pediat. 66, 471 (1965).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  220. La Bocetta, A.C., and A.S. Tornay: Measles encephalitis. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 107, 247 (1964).Google Scholar
  221. Lagoniero, F., V. Mormone u. M. Durante: Klinisch-statistische Untersuchungen und therapeutische Erwägungen über eine Masernepidemie in der Real Casa Santa dell’Annunziata. Pediatria (Napoli) 68, 1025 (1960).Google Scholar
  222. Lange, F. C., Ch. M. Simon u. J. Ströder: Über Masern und Masernimpfung. Münch, med. Wschr. 105, 229 (1963).Google Scholar
  223. Later: s. Arakawa.Google Scholar
  224. Lato, M.: Minerva pediat. 5, 69 (1953).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  225. Leiner, C.: Über einige Versuche einer intravitalen Züchtung von Bakterien in Kantharidenblasen und über die Konservierung von pathogenen Keimen in Blutegeln. Med. Klin. 23, 1733 (1927).Google Scholar
  226. Leiner, C.: Fortbildungskurse Wien. med. Fak. 1925, 34.Google Scholar
  227. Leo, H.: Jb. Kinderheilk., Berlin 47, 70 (1898).Google Scholar
  228. Levy, L., and E. Roseman: EEG-studies of the encephalopathies (III. Serial studies in measles encephalitis). Amer. J. Dis. Child. 88, 5 (1954).Google Scholar
  229. Liebig: s. Glanzmann.Google Scholar
  230. Litvak, A.M., I.J. Sands, and H. Gibel: Encephalitis complicating measles. Report of 56 cases with follow-up studies in 32. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 65, 265 (1943).Google Scholar
  231. Lorenz, E., u. H. Kaloud: Klinische Beiträge zur Masernencephalomyelitis. Z. Kinderheilk. 76, 175 (1955).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  232. Lorenz, E., u. W. Lazarini: Zur Pathogenese und Klinik des Masernpemphigoids. Arch. Kinderheilk. 163, 48 (1960).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  233. Lorenz, E., u. R. Hinrichs: Neue öst. Z. Kinderheilk. 6, 211 (1961).Google Scholar
  234. Lorenz, E., u. E. Rossipal: Glucocorticoidausscheidung bei kindlichen Masern. Arch. Kinderheilk. 172, 251 (1965).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  235. — Zur Frage der Resistenzverminderung bei Masern. Mschr. Kinderheilk. 113, 161 (1965).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  236. Lucas, W.P., and E.L. Prizer: J. med. Res. 26, 181 (1912).PubMedCentralPubMedGoogle Scholar
  237. Lust, F.: Die paramorbillöse Enzephalitis und ihre Folgen. Mschr. Kinderheilk. 36, 284 (1926).Google Scholar
  238. Lyell, A.: Toxic epidermal necrolysis: eruption resembling scalding of skin. Brit. J. Derm. 68, 355 (1956).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  239. Malcolm, Campell, and R. Debré: s. Glanzmann.Google Scholar
  240. Mallory, F.B., and E.M. Medlar: The skin lesion in measles. J. med. Res. 41, 327 (1920).PubMedCentralPubMedGoogle Scholar
  241. Manicus: s. Glanzmann.Google Scholar
  242. Manson, M., W. P. D. Logan, and R. M. Loy: Rubella and other virusinfection during pregnancy. Ministry of Health Reports on Public Health and Medical Subjects, No. 101. London: H.M.S.O. 1960.Google Scholar
  243. Markham, F.S.: Viral content and stability of live measles-vaccines. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 437 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  244. Marotta, G.: Sull’ etiologia del morbillo (contributo sperimentale). Reforma méd. 1939, 1347.Google Scholar
  245. Mason, R.J., and D.J. Tittus: The cytopathology by virulent and attenuated strains of measles virus. Bact. Proc. 62,148 (1962).Google Scholar
  246. Masugi, M., u. G. Minami: Über einen Fall von Masern mit Riesenzellenbildung an Luftwegen, Mund und Rachenschleimhaut über die Einschlüsse an Masernriesenzellen. Beitr. path. Anat. 101, 483 (1938).Google Scholar
  247. Matumoto, M., M. Mutai, H. Ogiwara, et M. Nakamura: Proliferation du virus rougeoleux en culture de cellules renales bovines. C.R. Soc. Biol. (Paris) 155, 1192 (1961).Google Scholar
  248. Mayer, J.B.: Studien über das Masernvirus. Arch. Hyg. (Berl.) 126, 285 (1941).Google Scholar
  249. — Klinik und moderne Therapie der akuten Lungenerkrankungen im Kindesalter. Saarl. Arztebl. Nr. 6 (1956).Google Scholar
  250. Mayer, J.B., R. Rieder u. B. Dillschneider: Die Inkubationsenzephalitis. Dtsch. med. Wschr. 86,1948 u. 2008.Google Scholar
  251. Mayer, J.B.: Erfahrungen mit der konservativen Behandlung der Osteomyelitis aus der Sicht des Kinderarztes. Verhandlungen der deutschen Orthopädischen Gesellschaft 51. Kongreß Frankfurt/M.: Stuttgart: Ferdinand Enke 1965.Google Scholar
  252. Mayer, J.B., u. S. Roscher: Zur Pathogenese der Masernencephalitis (im Druck).Google Scholar
  253. McCarthy, K.: Measles. Brit. med. Bull. 15, 201 (1959).Google Scholar
  254. McCrumb, F.R. et al.: Studies with live attenuated measles-virus vaccine. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 101, 689 (1961).Google Scholar
  255. McCrumb, F.R., S. Kress, and M.J. Snyder: Quantitative aspects of attenuated measles virus infection. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 443 (1962).Google Scholar
  256. McKhann, C.F.: The prevention and modification of measles. J. Amer. med. Ass. 109, 2034 (1937).Google Scholar
  257. McMath, W.F.T.: Measles meningoencephalomyelitis. Brit. med. J. 2, 789 (1954).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  258. Meio, J.L. de: Measlesvirus hemolysin. Virology 16,342 (1962).Google Scholar
  259. Meyer, E., u. R.K. Byers: Masernenzephalitis. Eine katamnestische Studie an 16 Patienten. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 84, 543 (1952).Google Scholar
  260. Miller, D. L.: Frequency of complications of measles 1963. Brit. med. J. 2, 75 (1964).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  261. Milovanovic, M.V., J.F. Enders, and A. Mitus: Cultivation of measles virus in human amnion cells and in developing chick embryo. Proc. Soc. exp. Biol. (N.Y.) 95, 120 (1957).Google Scholar
  262. Mitus, A.: Discussion of papers on measles virus. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 331 (1962).Google Scholar
  263. Mitus, A., J.F. Enders, J.M. Craig, and A. Holloway: Persistence of measles and depression of antibody formation in patients with giant-cell after measles. New Engl. J. Med. 261, 892.Google Scholar
  264. Mitus, A., A. Holloway, A.E. Evans, and J.F. Enders: Attenuated measles vaccine in children with acute leukaemia. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 413 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  265. Mocic, M., et M. Petrovic: Observations cliniques sur l’épidémie de la rougeole en 1957. Med. Glas. 13, 209 (1959).Google Scholar
  266. Möbus, L.: Aufflammen abgeklungener Tuberkulinreaktionen im Prodromalstadium der Masern. Kinderärztl. Prax. 25, 120 (1957).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  267. Möller, W.: Beiträge zur Statistik der Ma: sernepidemien mit besonderer Berücksichtigung der 1887er Münchener Masernepidemie. Dissertation, Würzburg 1896.Google Scholar
  268. Moll, H.: Erblindung nach Masern. Arch. Kinderheilk. 155 186 (1957).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  269. Morley, D.C.: Measles in Nigeria. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 230 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  270. Moore, E., u. H.A. MeCordock: Enzephalomyelitis und hämorrhagische Viruspneumonie bei Masern. Arch. Neurol. 32, 560 (1932).Google Scholar
  271. Moore, R.A., and P. Gross: Giant cells in inflammations of the lung in children. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 40, 247 (1930).Google Scholar
  272. Moro, E.: Über einen bemerkenswerten Fall von Maserninfektion. Mschr. Kinderheilk. 14, 4 (1918).Google Scholar
  273. Moro, E., u. A. Keller: Immunbiologische Masernstudien. Klin. Wschr. 4, 1719 (1925).Google Scholar
  274. Mule, F.: Su di un caso di encefalomielopatia durante la reazione vaccino-vaiolosa. Pediatria (Napoli) 60, 330 (1952).Google Scholar
  275. Musser, S. J., and G.E. Underwood: Studies on measles virus. II. Physical properties and inactivation studies of measles virus. J. Immunol. 85, 292 (1960).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  276. Mutai, M.: Isolation and identification of measles virus. Jap. J. exp. Med. 29, 283 (1959).Google Scholar
  277. — Personal communication (1963).Google Scholar
  278. Nagashima, H.: Experimental studies on mouse-fixed measles virus. I. Mouse fixation test of the developing hen’s egg passaged virus. (In Japanese). Japan. J. Bacteriol. 13,403 (1958).Google Scholar
  279. Nakamura, M.: Variola virus in urine as the source of smallpox. Acta med. Hokkaido 15, 1813 (1937).Google Scholar
  280. Nakamura, Y., and M. Nakamura: Carrier of smallpox agent. Tokyo med. J. 59, 73 (1935).Google Scholar
  281. Neurath, A. R.: Separation of a haemolysin from myxoviruses and its possible relationship to normal chorio-allantoic membrane cells. Acta virol. 8, 154 (1964).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  282. Nichols, W. W., A. Levan, B. Hall, and G. Östergren: Measles Associated Chromosome Breakage. Hereditas (Lund) 48, 367 (1962).Google Scholar
  283. Nichols, W. W., A. Levan, R. Kato, S. Krugman, and J.P. Giles: Measles-associated chromosome breakage during disease and under influence of live attenuated vaccine. J. Pediat. 63, 742 (1963).Google Scholar
  284. Nicola, P.: Ricerche sul comportamento del quadro proteico elettroforetico nel morbillo. Minerva pediat. 8, 1312 (1956).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  285. Nicolle, C., and E. Conseil: Pouvoit préventif du serum d’un malade convalescent de rougeole. Bull. Soc. méd. Hop. Pa ris 42, 336 (1918).Google Scholar
  286. Nilsby, J.: Non-bacterial meningo encephalitides in children with special reference to spontaneous postcatarrhal and varicella meningo-encephalitis. Acta paediat. (Uppsala) 43, 99 Suppl. (1954).Google Scholar
  287. Norrby, E.: Hemagglutination by measles virus. I. The production of hemagglutinin in tissue culture and influence of different conditions on the hemag- glutinating system. Arch. ges. Virus-forsch. 12, 153 (1962).Google Scholar
  288. — Hemagglutination by measles virus. II. Properties of the hemagglutination and of the receptors on the erythrocytes. Arch, ges. Virusforsch. 12, 164 (1962).Google Scholar
  289. — Hemagglutination by measles virus. III. Identification of two different hemagglutinins. Virology 19, 147 (1963).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  290. — Hemagglutinationby measles virus. IV. A simple procedure for production of high potency antigen for hemagglutination-inhibion (HI) test. Proc. Soc. exp. Biol. (N.Y.) 111, 814 (1962).Google Scholar
  291. Oddo, F.G., R. Flaccomio, and A. Sinatra: “Giant-cell” and “strand-forming” cytopathic effect of measles virus lines conditioned by serial propagation with diluted or concentrated inoculum. Virology 13, 550 (1961).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  292. Odessky, L., A. von Bedo, K.G. Jennings, and I.C. Sands: Therapeutic doses of gamma-globulin in the treatment of measles encephalitis and encephalomyelitis. J. Pediat. 43, 536 (1953).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  293. Ogawa, Y.: Study on measles. J. Kyoto prefect. Coll. Med. 58, 805 (1955).Google Scholar
  294. Okuno, Y.: Vaccination with egg passage measles virus by inhalation. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 381 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  295. Okuno, Y., M. Takahashi, K. Toyoshima, T. Yamamura, T. Sugai, R. Nakamura, and N. Kunita: Studies on the prophylaxis of measles with attenuated living virus. III. Inoculation tests in man and monkey with chick embryo passage measles virus. Biken’s J. 3, 115 (1960).Google Scholar
  296. Oldershausen, H.F. v., u. W. Wudtke: Zur Klinik und Cortisonbehandlung der Masernenzephalitis. Berlin, med. Z. 7, 460 (1956).Google Scholar
  297. Palm, C.R., and F.L. Black: A comparison of canine distemper and measles virus. Proc. Soc. exp. Biol. (N.Y.) 107, 588 (1961).Google Scholar
  298. Pampiglione, G.: Prodromal phase of measles. Brit, med. J. 1964, 5420, 1296.Google Scholar
  299. Panum, P. L.: Observations made during the epidemic of measles on the Faroe Islands in the year 1846. Med. Classics 3, 829 (1939).Google Scholar
  300. Papp, K.: Fixation du virus morbilleux aux leucocytes du sang dès la période d’incubation de la maladie. Bull. Acad, nat. Méd. (Paris) 117, 46 (1937).Google Scholar
  301. — Expériences prouvant que la voie d’infection de la rougeole est la contamination de la muqueuse conjunctivale. Rev. Immunol. (Paris) 20, 27 (1956).Google Scholar
  302. Paulett, J.D.: s. Glanzmann.Google Scholar
  303. Peart, A. F. W., and F. P. Nagler: Measles in the Canadian Arctic, 1952. Canad. J. publ. Hlth. 45, 146 (1954).Google Scholar
  304. Peck, F.B.: Vortrag, Symposium über Standardisierung von Masernimpfstoffen und Röteln-Serologie, Lyon 18.-20. 6. 1964.Google Scholar
  305. Peebles, T.C., K. McCarthy, J.F. Enders, and A. Holloway: Behaviour of monkeys after inoculation of virus derived from patients with measles and propagated in tissue cultures together with observations on spontaneous infections of these animals by an agent exhibiting similar antigenic properties. J. Immunol. 78, 63 (1957).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  306. Pellegrini, U., e S. Lo Bianco: Il comportamento del quadro elettroforetico del siero dell’ aminoacidemia, dell’ aminoaciduria e dell’ U-totale urinaria nella poliomielite a. a. e. nel morbillo. G. Clin. med. 38, 961 (1957).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  307. Peries, J.R., et C. Chany: Activité hémagglutinante et hémolytique du virus morbilleux. C.R. Acad. Sci. (Paris) 251, 820 (1960).Google Scholar
  308. Petenyi, Ç.: S. Glanzmann.Google Scholar
  309. Peterman, M.G., and M. J. Fox: Encephalitis als Masernkomplikation. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 46, 512 (1933).Google Scholar
  310. — Post measles encephalitis. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 57, 1253 (1939).Google Scholar
  311. Pette, E.: Die akut entzündlichen Erkrankungen des Nervensystems. Leipzig 1942, S. 426. In: Handbuch der Neurologie von Bumke, O., u. O. Foerster, XIII. Bd. (1936).Google Scholar
  312. — Die abakteriellen Meningoencephalomyelitiden. Mschr. Kinder- heilk. 100, 155(1952).Google Scholar
  313. — Die Virusmeningitis. Dtsch. Z. Nervenheilk. 171, 261 (1954).Google Scholar
  314. Pette, E., u. H.H. Bauer: Zur Ätiologie und Pathogenese der multiplen Sklerose. Dtsch. med. Wschr. 84, 2061 (1959) und 84, 2115 (1959).Google Scholar
  315. Pette, E., u. H. Kalm: Die entzündlichen Erkrankungen des Gehirns und seiner Häute. In: Handbuch der Inneren Medizin, von Bergmann, G., W. Prey u. H. Schwiegk, V. Bd. Berlin-Göttingen-Heidelberg: Springer 1953.Google Scholar
  316. Pfaundler, von: Zur Masernprophylaxe. Münch, med. Wschr. 1921, 277.Google Scholar
  317. — Schutzimpfung und Heilserumbehandlung bei Masern. Mschr. Kinderheilk. 44, 268 (1929).Google Scholar
  318. Pietsch, J., u. I. Schind-Iing: Katamnestische Untersuchungen an kindlichen Encephalitispatienten. Z. Kinderheilk. 81, 645 (1958).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  319. Pilevska: s. Glanzmann.Google Scholar
  320. Pinkerton, H., W.L. Smiley, and W.A.D. Anderson: Giant cell pneumonia with inclusions. A lesion common to Hecht’s disease, distemper and measles. Amer. J. Path. 21, 1 (1945).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  321. Pirquet, C. von: Das Bild der Masern auf der äußeren Haut. Z. Kinderheilk. 6, 1 (1913).Google Scholar
  322. Pirquet, C. von: Monographie, Berlin: Springer 1913.Google Scholar
  323. — Das Verhalten der kutanen Tuberkulinreaktion während der Masern. Dtsch. med. Wschr. 1908, 1297.Google Scholar
  324. Plötz, H.: Culture “in vitro” du virus de Ia rougeole. Bull. Acad. Méd. (Paris) 119, 598 (1938).Google Scholar
  325. Plowright, W., J. G. Cruickshank, and A.P. Waterson: The morphology of rinderpest virus. Virology 17,118 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  326. Plowright, W., and R.D. Ferris: Cyto-pathogenicity of rinderpest virus in tissue culture. Nature (Lond.) 179, 316 (1957).Google Scholar
  327. — Studies with rinderpest virus in tissue culture. I. Growth and cytopathogenicity. J. comp. Path. 69, 152 (1959).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  328. — II. Pathogenicity for cattle of culture-passaged virus. J. comp. Path. 69, 173 (1959).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  329. Podding, G., u. G. Ciaccheri: Über einen Fall von akuter cerebellarer Ataxie im Prodromalstadium der Masern. Aggiorn. pediat. 12, 181 (1961).Google Scholar
  330. Polding, J.B., and R.M. Simpson: A possible immunological relationship between canine distemper and rinderpest. Vet. Ree. 69, 582 (1957).Google Scholar
  331. Pollak, O. J.: s. Glanzmann.Google Scholar
  332. Preisich, H.: Mitt. Budapester Ärzteverein, 1907.Google Scholar
  333. Radermecker, J.: Systématique et électroencéphalographie des encéphalitis et encéphalo- pathie. Paris: Masson & Cie 1956.Google Scholar
  334. — Das Elektroencephalogramm bei den Encephalitiden. Encephalopathien des Kindesalters. Nervenarzt 31, 529 (1960).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  335. Radi, H.: Akut-hämorrha- gische Pankreatitis bei Masern. Kinderärztl. Prax. 6, 264 (1957).Google Scholar
  336. — Zerebrale Komplikationen bei Infektionskrankheiten. Münch, med. Wschr. 101, 2163 (1959).Google Scholar
  337. Rake, G.: Experimental investigation of measles. J. Pediat. 23, 376 (1934).Google Scholar
  338. Rake, G., and M.F. Shaffer: Propagation of the agent of measles in the fertile hen’s egg. Nature (Lond.) 144, 672 (1939).Google Scholar
  339. — Resistance of measles virus to ether. J. Bact. 39, 401 (1940).Google Scholar
  340. — Studies on measles. I. The use of the chorio- allantois of the developing chicken embryo. J. Immunol. 38, 177 (1940).Google Scholar
  341. Rake, G., M.F. Shaffer, and H. P. Jones: Studies on measles. III. The use of tissue culture in propagation of measles virus. J. infect. Dis. 69, 65 (1941).Google Scholar
  342. Rapp, F.: Observation of measles virus infection of human cells. III. Correlation of properties of clones of Hep-2-cells with their susceptibility to infection. Virology 10, 86 (1960).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  343. Ravina, A.: Le diagnostic histologique de la rougeole; l’appendicite rubéolique. Presse méd. I, 821 (1937).Google Scholar
  344. Redlich, F., u. Z. Maternowska: Beitrag zur Hämatologie der Masern. Mschr. Kinderheilk. 1928, 178.Google Scholar
  345. Reismann, H.A., and A.S. Rosen: Encephalitis complicating measles. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 66, 597 (1943).Google Scholar
  346. Reissig, M.: Electron microscopic study of the cytopathic changes induced by measles virus. Fed. Proc. 17, 532 (1958).Google Scholar
  347. Reissig, M., F.L. Black, and J.L. Melnik: Formation of multinucleated giant cells in measles virus infected cultures deprived of glutamine. Virology. 2, 836 (1956).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  348. Rhases: s. Hunke, S.Google Scholar
  349. Ribadeau-Dumas: Bull. méd. Hop. Paris 1918, 147.Google Scholar
  350. Richet, C.: Bull. Soc. Biol. 170 (1902).Google Scholar
  351. Rilliet et Barthez: Traité des maladies des enfants. T. 3, 280, zit. nach Ford, F.R. (1928).Google Scholar
  352. Ristori, C., H. Boccardo, I.M. Borgono, and R. Armijo: Medical Importance of measles in Chile. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 236 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  353. Ritossa, P., u. F. Mule: Versuche zur Züchtung des Masern virus auf der Chorioallantois des Hühnerembryos. Arch. ges. Virusforsch. 2, 53 (1943).Google Scholar
  354. Robbins, F.D.: Measles. Clinical features. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 266 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  355. Roberts, G.B.S., and A.D. Bain: The pathology of measles. J. Path. Bact. 76, 111 (1958).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  356. Roeder-Kutsch, Th.: Encephalitis nach Varizellen. Arch. Psychiat. Nervenkr. 177, 514 (1944).Google Scholar
  357. Rohrböck: s. Glanzmann.Google Scholar
  358. Roos, B.: Komplikationen seitens des ZNS bei Morbilli. Acta paediat. 30,123 (1942).Google Scholar
  359. Rooyen, C.E. van, and A. J. Rhodes: Virus diseases of man. The virus of measles, rabbits, guinea pigs (p. 227). New York: Thomas Nelson & Sons 1948.Google Scholar
  360. Roscher, S.: Die Bedeutung der zerebralen Vorschädigung des Kindes für die Anfälligkeit gegen die Masernenzephalitis (Inauguraldissertation 1967).Google Scholar
  361. Rosenfeld, G.B.: s. Glanzmann.Google Scholar
  362. Rosen, L.: Hemagglutination and hemagglutination inhibition with measles virus. Virology 13, 139 (1961).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  363. Rosanoff, E.I.: Hemagglutination and hemadsorption of measles virus. Proc. Soc. exp. Biol. (N.Y.) 106, 563 (1961).Google Scholar
  364. Ruckle, G.: Measles in humans and in monkeys. Report of isolation from cynomolgus monkeys of an agent immunologically related to human measles virus. Fed. Proc. 15, 610 (1956).Google Scholar
  365. — Studies with measles virus. I. Propagation in different tissue cultures systems. J. Immunol. 78, 330 (1957).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  366. Ruckle, G., and K.D. Rogers: Studies with measles virus. II. Isolation of virus and immunologic studies in persons who have had the natural disease. J. Immunol. 78, 341 (1957).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  367. — Studies with measles virus. III. Attempts at isolation from post mortem human tissue. J. Immunol. 79, 361 (1957).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  368. — Studies with the monkey-intra-nuclear-inclusion-agent (MINIA) and formy-agent derived from spontaneously degenerating monkey kidney cultures. I. Isolation and tissue culture be-havior of the agents and identification of MINIA as closely related to measles virus. Arch. ges. Virusforsch. 8, 139 (1958).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  369. — Studies with the monkey-intra-nuclear-inclusion-agent (MINIA) and formy-agent. II. Immunologic and epidemiologic observations in monkeys in a laboratory colony. Arch. ges. Virusforsch. 8,167 (1958).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  370. Rudder, B. de: Die akuten Zivilisationsseuchen. Leipzig: Georg Thieme 1934.Google Scholar
  371. Rühling, O.: Über einen Fall von Masern-Frühenzephalitis. Ärztl. Wschr. 11, 453 (1956).Google Scholar
  372. Saburi, Y., H. Ogiwara, M. Mutai, S. Kodera, et M. Matumoto: Anticorps contre Ie virus rougeoleux dans Ie sang des singes au jardin zoologique et au laboratoire. C.R. Soc. Biol. (Paris) 155,1181 (1961).Google Scholar
  373. Saburi, Y., H. Ogiwara, M. Mutai, et M. Matumoto: Anticorps contre Ie virus de la rougeole chez Ie singe, Macaca irus, importé au Japon. C.R. Soc. Biol. (Paris) 155, 1178 (1961).Google Scholar
  374. Sacrez, R., J.E. Gruner, E. Herrade, A. Masson, et I. Lavillaureix: Etude de 28 cas d’encéphalites aigues de l’enfant. Arch. Franç. Pédiat. 785 (1964).Google Scholar
  375. Sato, T.: Experimental studies on measles virus. Rep. II. Transmission test of mouse-adapted measles virus to monkeys. J. Jap. Assoc. inf. Dis. 33, 379 (1959).Google Scholar
  376. Sauer, R.M., and HC. Fegley: The roles of infectious and non-infectious diseases in monkey health. Ann. N.Y. Acad. Sci. 85, 866 (1960).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  377. Sawchuk, S., A.C. La Bocetta, A. Tornay, A. Silverstein, and A.R. Peale: Measles encephalitis studie of 50 cases. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 78, 844 (1949).Google Scholar
  378. Scarabicchi, S.: Ein seltener Fall von Masernenzephalopathie, aufgetreten im Prodromalstadium. Aggiorn. Mal. Infez. 3, 127 (1957).Google Scholar
  379. Selbiger, G.: Pemphigoide (bullöse) Masern und Pemphigus bei Masern. Z. Kinderheilk. 37, 325 (1924).Google Scholar
  380. Seligman, S. J., and F. Rapp: A variant of measles virus in which giant cell formation appears to be genetically determind. Virology 9, 143 (1959).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  381. Sellard, A. W., and G.M. Bigelow: Investigation of the virus of measles. J. med. Res. 42, 241 (1921).Google Scholar
  382. Sensemann, L.A.: Myelitis complicating measles. Arch. Neurol. 53, 309 (1945).Google Scholar
  383. Sergiev, P. G., N.E. Ryarantseva, and I.G. Shroit: The dynamics of pathological processes in experimental measles in monkeys. Acta virol. 4, 265 (1960).Google Scholar
  384. Shaffer, M.F., G. Rake, J. Stokes Jr.,and G.C. O’Neil: Studies on measles. II. Experimental disease in man and monkey. J. Immunol. 41, 241 (1941).Google Scholar
  385. Shaffer, M.F., G. Rake, and H.L. Rhodes: Isolation of virus from patient with fatal encephalitis complicating measles. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 64, 815 (1942).Google Scholar
  386. Sherman, F.E., and G. Ruckle: In vivo and in vitro cellular changes specific for measles. Arch. Path. 65, 587 (1958).Google Scholar
  387. Shingu, M., and Y. Nakagawa: Studies on the measles virus, the isolation of measles virus on HeLa cells and immunological and morphological properties of the isolated agents. Kurume med. J. 7, 82 (1960).Google Scholar
  388. Silhar, A. S., and A.M. Maru: Complications of measles. Indian J. Child Hlth. 7, 448 (1958).Google Scholar
  389. Smorodintsev, A.A., L.M. Boichuk, and E.S. Shikina: Isolation attempts and investigations on measles virus strain. Works of the Pasteur Institute Leningrad 17, 61 (1958).Google Scholar
  390. Smorodintsev, A.A., L.M. Boichuk, T.B. Batanova, L.V. Bystryakova, and T.V. Peradge: Clinical and immunological response to live tissue culture vaccine against measles. Acta virol. 4, 201 (1960).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  391. — Immunity in children vaccinated with live measles vaccine (Vop.) Virus 1, 59 (1961).Google Scholar
  392. Solomons, G., Ch. A. Markman, and E.C. West: Measles encephalitis. Pediatrics 11, 473 (1953).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  393. Soucek, A.: Masernbeobachtungen, insbesondere über das Auftreten eines prodromalen Exanthems. Med. Klin. 1927,1689.Google Scholar
  394. Spatz, H.: Enzephalitis. In: Handbuch der Geisteskrankheiten, von O. Bumke, XI. Bd., VII, 157. Berlin: Springer 1930.Google Scholar
  395. Speranza: zit. nach Mayer, J.B.Google Scholar
  396. Spielmeyer, W.: Vergleichende anatomische Betrachtungen über einige Enzephalitiden, insbesondere über den Typus der Impfenzephalitis. Z. Hyg. Infekt.-Kr. 113, 170 (1929).Google Scholar
  397. — Die nichteitrige Encephalitis im Kindesalter. Mschr. Kinderheilk. 44, 195 (1929).Google Scholar
  398. Suzuki, N., H. Tanigucchi, T. Yasui, and K. Hayakawa: Experimental studies on measles, especially on virus isolation by tissue cultures. Virus 9, 60 (1958).Google Scholar
  399. Suzuki, N., T. Tanino, Y. Shigematsu, T. Yasui, I. Kiji, H. Takahashi, M. Yamaguchi, T. Taraki, and S. Okamura: Studies on measles. Japan. J. Bacteriol. 15, 1091 (1960).Google Scholar
  400. Swanson, B.E.: Measles meningoencephalitis. A summary of 24 cases treated at Grasslands over a 10 year period. J. Dis. Child. 92, 272 (1956).Google Scholar
  401. Sydenham, Th., u. Morton: s. Glanzmann.Google Scholar
  402. Scheffner, D., u. H. Doose: Zur Diagnose und Prognose der akuten Hemiplegie im Kindesalter. Mschr. Kinderheilk. 112, 248 (1964).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  403. Scheidegger, J.J.: Int. Arch. Allergy 7, 103 (1955).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  404. Schluederberg, A.E.: Separation of measles virus particles in density gradients. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 291 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  405. Schluederberg, A.E., and B. Roizman: Separation of multiple antigenic components of measles virus by equilibrium sedimentation in cesium chloride. Virology 16, 80 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  406. Schreiter, G., u. O. Luther: Masern verlauf unter Prednisontherapie. Kinderärztl. Prax. 33, 97 (1965).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  407. Schulze, E.: Masern bei einem 4 Tage alten Brustkind. Dtsch. med. Wschr. 1921, 271.Google Scholar
  408. Schwarz, A.J.F., and L.W. Zirbel: Propagation of measles virus in nonprimate tissue culture. I. Propagation in bovine kidney tissue culture. Proc. Soc. exp. Biol. (N.Y.) 102, 711 (1959).Google Scholar
  409. Schwarz, A.J.F., P.A. Boyer, L.W. Zirbel, and C.J. York: Experimental vaccination against measles. I. Tests of live measles vaccine and distemper vaccine in monkeys and 2 human volunteers under laboratory conditions. J. Amer. med. Ass. 173, 861 (1960).Google Scholar
  410. Schwarz, A. J.F.: Preliminary tests of a highly attenuated measles vaccine. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 386 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  411. — Immunization against measles. Development and eva- luation of a highly attenuated live measles vaccine. Ann. paediat. (Basel) 202, 241 (1964).Google Scholar
  412. Staalen: zit nach Weisse, K.Google Scholar
  413. Steen, J.: Morbilli-encefalitt. Nord. Med. 52, 1468 (1954).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  414. Steiner, F.: Jb. Kinderheilk. 346, Berlin 1874.Google Scholar
  415. Steinschneider, E.: Masern bei einem 9 Tage alten Säugling. Dtsch. med. Wschr. 1914, 441.Google Scholar
  416. Ströder, J.: Klinische Gesichtspunkte zur aktiven Masernschutzimpfung. Arch. Kinderheilk. 171,106 (1964).Google Scholar
  417. Stryker, W. A.: Disseminated giant cell reaction. A possible prodrome of measles. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 59, 468 (1940).Google Scholar
  418. Taneja, P.N.: Importance of measles to India. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 226 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  419. Taniguchi, H.: Experimental studies on the measles virus. Rep. I. Isolation of virus and its serological identification. J. Kyoto prefect. Coll. Med. 65, 195 (1959).Google Scholar
  420. — Experimental studies on the measles virus. Rep. II. Study on the tissue culture of measles virus. J. Kyoto prefect. Coll. Med. 65, 235 (1959).Google Scholar
  421. Taniguchi, H., K. Nishikawa, and N. Mizutame: Prophylactic and therapeutic effects on measles by refined gamma-globulin from horse plasma superimmunized with mouse brain adapted measles virus strain. J. Kyoto prefect. Coll. Med. 65, 125 (1959).Google Scholar
  422. Taniguchi, T., J. Kamahora, S. Kato, and K. Hagiwara: Pathology in monkeys experimentally infected with measles virus. Med. J. Osaka Univ. 5, 367 (1954).Google Scholar
  423. Taniguchi, T., Y. Okuno, Aoyama, and K. Kusumoto: Detection of measles virus in egg culture and studies on the prophylactic inoculation with living measles virus. Med. J. Osaka Univ. 6, 1013 (1956).Google Scholar
  424. Taniguchi, T., H. Hosokawa, S. Kuga, and K. Terada: Experimental study on virus of measles. Jap. J. exp. Med. 13, 577 (1935).Google Scholar
  425. Tawara, J.T., J.R. Goodman, D.T. Imagawa, and J.M. Adams: Fine structure of cellular inclusions in experimental measles. Virology 14, 410 (1961).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  426. Terragna, A.: Katamnestische Erhebungen bei Fällen von Encephalitis nach Masern, welche mit Cortison behandelt wurden. Minerva pediat. 11, 751 (1959).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  427. Thalhammer, O.: Die neuro- allergische Theorie über die Genese der parainfektiösen Encephalitis. Neue öst. Z. Kinderheilk. 3, 57 (1958).Google Scholar
  428. Tompkins, V., and J. C. Macaulay: A characteristic cell in nasal secretions during prodromal measles. J. Amer. med. Ass. 157, 711 (1955).Google Scholar
  429. Töndury, G.: Über die Wirkungsweise (Infektionsweg und Pathogenese) von Viren auf den menschlichen Keimling. Pathologie und Klinik in Einzeldarstellungen. Hgg. von Hegglin, R., F. Leuthardt, R. Schön, H. Schwiegk, H.U. Zollinger, Bd. 11. Berlin-Heidelberg-New York: Springer 1962.Google Scholar
  430. Torres, C.M., et J. de C. Teixeira: Alterations de l’epiderme dans Ia rougeole. C.R. Soc. Biol. (Paris) 109, 138 (1932).Google Scholar
  431. — Lésions de Yallanto-chorion de Fembryon de poulet inoculé avec des produits provenant de rougeoleux. C.R. Soc. Biol. (Paris) 118, 908 (1935).Google Scholar
  432. Torres, C.M.: Alteracoes microscopicas na erupcao do sarampo. Mem. Inst. Osw. Cruz 50, 1 (1952).Google Scholar
  433. Toyoshima, K., M. Takahashi, N. Kunita, and Y. Okuno: Virological studies on measles virus. II. Growth of toyoshima strain in four established cell lines. Biken’s J. 2, 313 (1959).Google Scholar
  434. Toyoshima, K., S. Hata, T. Miki, and Y. Okuno: Virological studies on measles virus. III. Morphological changes and virus growth in FL cultures. Biken’s J. 3, 241 (1960).Google Scholar
  435. Toyoshima, K., S. Hata, and T. Miki: Virological studies on measles virus. IV. The effect of active and inactivated measles virus on cultured cells. Biken’s J. 3, 281 (1960).Google Scholar
  436. Tunnicliff, R.: Further studies on a diplococcus in measles; a measles skin reaction. J. infect. Dis. 37, 193 (1925).Google Scholar
  437. — Further studies on a diplococcus from measles. Prevention of measles by immune goat serum. J. infect. Dis. 38, 48 (1926).Google Scholar
  438. — Dissociation of diplococcus from measles. J. infect. Dis. 45, 235 (1929).Google Scholar
  439. — Colony formation of diplococcus rubeolae (measles) J. infect. Dis. 52, 39 (1933).Google Scholar
  440. — Observation on the phagocytic activity of the leukocytes in measles. J. infect. Dis. 11, 474 (1912).Google Scholar
  441. Tyler, H.R.: Neurological complications of rubeola (measles). Medicine (Baltimore) 36, 147 (1957).Google Scholar
  442. Ueda, M.: Cultivation of measles virus. Kitasato Arch. exp. Med. 14, 165 (1937).Google Scholar
  443. Ueda, M., and S. Kasahara: Experimental studies on measles; further experiments of trans-mission of virus; tissue culture of virus. Trans. Soc. path. jap. 25, 129 (1935).Google Scholar
  444. Umehara, M.: Paediat. jap. 1 (1958).Google Scholar
  445. Usbeck, G.: Untersuchungen über das Masernblutbild. Z. Kinderheilk. 36, 182 (1923).Google Scholar
  446. Vivell, O., R. Haas, R. Gädeke, E. Signer, Th.Luthardt u. H.Schumacher: Klinische, virologische und serologische Untersuchungen bei Masern-Schutzimpfung. Mschr. Kinderheilk. 113, 181 (1965).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  447. Wachsei, S. Mayer, J.B. Wada, M.: Studies on measles with special reference to immunological investigation. J. Kyoto prefect. Coll. Med. 62, 483 (1957).Google Scholar
  448. Wada, M., and Y. Ogawa: Studies on isolation and fixation of measles virus. Virus 5, 13 (1955).Google Scholar
  449. Waksman, H.: Experimental allergic encephalomyelitis and the “Auto-Allergic” Diseases. Int. Arch. Allergy 14 (Suppl.) 1 (1959).Google Scholar
  450. Waldmann, O., u. K. Trautwein: Maul- und Klauenseuche. Handbuch der path. Mikroorganismen (Kolle-Wassermann), Bd. 9.Google Scholar
  451. Waithard, B., u. K. M. Waithard: Enzephalitis und Enzephalomyelitis post morbillosa. In: Handbuch der spez. path. Anatomie u. Histologie, Bd. XIII/2, S. 795. Berlin-Heidelberg-New York: Springer 1958.Google Scholar
  452. Warren, J.: The relationships of the virus of measles, canine distemper, and rinderpest. Advanc. Virus Res. 5, 27 (1960).Google Scholar
  453. Warren, J., J.G. Crawford, and M. Y. Gallian: Potency measurement of inactivated measles vaccines. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 452 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  454. Warren, J., and C. Cutchins: Immunization of man against measles. Potential vaccines and problems. Amer. J. publ. Hlth. 52, 80 (1962).Google Scholar
  455. Warren, J., and T. Haute: Simian cell cultures for the manufacture of measles vaccines. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 481 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  456. Warren, J., M.K. Nadel, E. Slater, and S.J. Millian: The canine distemper-measles complex. I. Immune response of dogs to canine distemper and measles viruses. Amer. J. vet. Res. 21, 111 (1960).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  457. Warren, J., and N.J. Gallian: Concentrated inactivated measles vaccine. Amer. J. Dis. Child. 103, 418 (1962).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  458. Warthin, A. S.: Occurence of numerous large giant cells in the tonsils and pharyngeal mucosa in the prodromal stage of measles. Arch. Path. 11, 864 (1931).Google Scholar
  459. Waterson, A. P., J.G. Cruickshank, G.D. Laurence, and A.D. Kanarek: The nature of measles virus. Virology 15, 379 (1961).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  460. Waterson, A. P., K.E. Jensen, D.A.J. Tyrrel, and R.W. Home: The structure of parainfluenza 3 virus. Virology 14, 374 (1961).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  461. Waterson, A.P., R. Rott, and G. Ruckle-Enders: The components of measles virus and their relation to rinderpest and distemper. Z. Naturforsch. 18b, 377 (1963).Google Scholar
  462. Weber, G., u. J. Lange: Zur Variationsbreite der “Inkubationszeiten” postvaccinaler zerebraler Erkrankungen. Dtsch. med. Wschr. 86, 1461 (1961).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  463. Weber, J.: Mediastinalemphysem als Komplikation im Verlauf von Masern. Arch. Kinderheilk. 158, 72 (1958).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  464. Wegelin, C.: Zur histologischen Diagnose der Masern. Schweiz, med. Wschr. 1,1 (1937).Google Scholar
  465. Weisbecker, F.: Heilserum gegen Masern. Z. klin. Med. 30, 312 (1896).Google Scholar
  466. Weisse, K., W. Krücke u. R. Siegert: Klinisch-anatomische und virologisch-bakteriologische Befunde bei Encephalomyelitiden nach Pockenschutzimpfung. Z. Kinderheilk. 73, 23 (1953).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  467. Weisse, K.: Neuropathologie des Kindes. In: Pädiatrie, 1. Aufl., 870, von Opitz, H. u. B. de Rudder. Berlin-Heidelberg-New York: Springer 1957.Google Scholar
  468. Weisse, K., u. W. Krücke: Die Einschlußkör-per-Enzephalitiden. Neue Enzephalitisformen. Dtsch. med. Wschr. 84, 777 (1959).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  469. Wenkebach, G.K., u. H. Kunert: Die Züchtung des Masernvirus. Dtsch. med. Wschr. 63, 1006 (1937).Google Scholar
  470. Westwood: s. Arakawa, S.Google Scholar
  471. Widell, S.: On the cerebrospinal fluid in normal children and in patients with acute abacterial meningo-encephalitis. Acta paediat. (Uppsala) 47, 711 (1958).Google Scholar
  472. Wieland, E.: Über fieberhaften scarlatiniformen Rash bei Masern. Mschr. Kinderheilk. 42, 482 (1929).Google Scholar
  473. Wigand, R., J.B. Mayer, A.R. Ababio, H. Bauer, W. Adam u. W.A.K. Schmidt: Untersuchungen über den Einfluß der Ernährung auf den Erfolg der oralen Poliomyelitis-Schutzimpfung bei Säuglingen. Arch. Kinderheilk. 173, 7 (1965).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  474. Winter, M.: Masern an 16- bezüglich 18tägigen Säuglingen. Jb. Kinderheilk. 81, 465 (1915).Google Scholar
  475. Wohlwill, F.: Über Enzephalomyelitis bei Masern. Z. Neur. 112, 20 (1928).Google Scholar
  476. Woodruff, A. M., and E.W. Goodpasture: Susceptibility of chorio-allantoic membrane of chick embryos to infection with fowl-pox virus. Amer. J. Path. 7, 209 (1931).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  477. Wright, J.: Cytopathic effect on primate and rodent tissue culture of agent isolated from measles patient. Lancet I, 669 (1957).Google Scholar
  478. Wunderlich, C.: s. Glanzmann.Google Scholar
  479. Yamada, S.: Studies on measles virus. Jap. Sci. Month. 5, Suppl. No. 22, 106 (1951).Google Scholar
  480. Yaoi, H., and S. Arakawa: Experimental studies on measles virus. J. Jap. Ass. inf. Dis. 16, 623 (1942).Google Scholar
  481. Yasui, T.: Studies on measles virus in tissue culture. J. Kyoto prefect. Coll. Med. 68, 1505 (1960).Google Scholar
  482. Zapp, E.: Neue pädiatrische Urologie (Beiheft z. Archiv für Kinderheilkunde, 40. Heft). Stuttgart 1960.Google Scholar
  483. Zhdanov, V.M.: Recent experience with antiviral vaccines. Ann. Rev. Microbiol. 15, 297 (1961).Google Scholar
  484. Ziegra, S.R.: Corticoid treatment for measles encephalitis. J. Pediat. 59, 312 (1959).Google Scholar
  485. Zysk, W.O.: Zentralnervöse Komplikationen bei Masern. Przegl. epidem. 13, 247 (1959).Google Scholar

Nachtrag

  1. Beaussart, M., et R. Walbaum: Altération EEG au cours des maladies infectieuses de l’enfant sans signes cliniques d’encéphalite. Rev. neurol. 103, 250 (1960).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  2. Feldman, H. A.: Measles immunisation. Bact. Rev. 28, 440 (1964).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  3. Gmyrek, D., G. Eckoldt u. K. Müller: Elektroencephalographische und Liquoruntersuchungen bei unkomplizierten Masern. Ein Beitrag zum Problem der subklinischen Masernencephalitis. Z. Kinderheilk. 93, 197 (1965).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 1967

Authors and Affiliations

  • Johann Baptist Mayer
    • 1
  1. 1.Homburg/SaarDeutschland

Personalised recommendations