Stunning anatomic dresses from Shih Chien University‘s fashion students exhibition.
so much detail, such lush fabrics ;-;
Pity I can’t quite find the name of the designers…
Drawing (from photo reference) of a superficial dissection of the right shoulder and neck, anterior aspect, illustrating major muscles, nerves, and vessels. The venous plexus above the clavicle is abnormal. Not a terribly refined drawing but mostly I’m just trying to ensure i know my anatomy backwards before I start sticking electrodes in people.
Dissection of the neck, shoulder and axilla.
By Joseph Maclise
Dissection of the neck, shoulder and axilla, deep dissection, shown in 2 numbered illustrations. 1 illustration showing thoracic and shoulder muscles divided to show brachiocephalic vein, axillary artery, brachial plexus, and axillary lymph nodes. Male cadaver, in vivo, anterior view. 1 illustration of dissection of axilla shown in isolation, showing brachiocephalic veins, axillary artery and axillary lymph nodes. Anterior view.
General: Plate signed with the artist’s monogram JM [Joseph Maclise]; printed by M. & N. Hanhart.
Posterior view of arteries and veins of the heart and lungs
The coronary sinus is clearly visible, as the largest vein on the body of the heart. “Coronary” means “crown”, so if one thinks of the heart as a head, anything labeled “coronary” likely goes around it in a somewhat-encircling fashion.
The anterior cardiac veins drain directly into the right atrium, but the majority of the other cardiac veins (excluding some of the smallest), including the great cardiac vein, drain into the coronary sinus. The junction between the right atrium and the coronary sinus is marked by the Thesbian valve.
Traité complet de l’anatomie de l’homme comprenant la medecine operatoire, par le docteur Marc Jean Bourgery. Illustration by Nicolas Henri Jacob, 1831.