Books for Pathologists
History of pathology books

Revised: 5 September 2015
Copyright: (c) 2015,, Inc.
Table of contents

New books   Top books

By publisher: ARP Press   ASCP   CAP   LWW   WHO

Pathology Books: general surgical pathology   anatomy   autopsy   bioterrorism   board review   breast   cardiovascular   cytopathology   dermatopathology   electron microscopy   endocrine   eye   forensic   GI   GU   grossing   gynecologic   head and neck   hematopathology   histology   history   IHC   immunology   informatics   kidney   lab medicine   law   liver   lung   mediastinum/serosa   medical dictionaries   medical writing   microbiology   molecular   muscle   neuropathology   oncology   other   parasitology   pediatric   placenta   soft tissue & bone   statistics   stem cells   transfusion

Dermatology Books: cosmetic   dermoscopy   general   infectious   pediatric   surgery   tumors

Books by author: A   B   C   D   E   F   G   H   I   J   K   L   M   N   O   P   Q   R   S   T   U   V   W   X   Y   Z  


Collins: Ernest William Goodpasture: Scientist, Scholar, Gentleman
By Robert Collins
2002, 480 pages
In this thoroughly researched biography, Dr. Robert Collins remembers one of the twentieth centurys greatest scientists whose work fostered the field of virology and the success of Vanderbilt University Medical School. Ernest Goodpasture, a visionary pathologist, consummate investigator, practical idealist, and gracious colleague, is best known for his discovery of the chick embryo technique for culturing viruses.
Lutz: The Rise of Experimental Biology: An Illustrated History
By Peter Lutz
2002, 216 pages
Traverses the major milestones along the evolutionary path of biomedicine from earliest recorded times to the dawn of the 20th century. With an engaging narrative that will have you turning "just one more page" well into the night.
Sherman: Twelve Diseases That Changed Our World
By Peter Lutz
2008 (1st ed), 232 pages, $30 list
Comprehensive and accessible, this book illustrates for a wide audience how disease can affect social and political changes on a grand scale and how improvements in public health have helped to control disease outbreaks.
Storrow: The Doctors' Doctors: Baylor College of Medicine Department of Pathology 1943-2003
By Amy Storrow
November 2004, 274 pages
Follows the rise of the Department from its beginnings in Houston during World War II, when it had a staff of two in part of a former Sears store, to its current staff of 329 working in 21,000 square feet of space. In many ways, the story of the Department's rise and expansion mirrors the story of medicine in the twentieth century.