See also:American physician, was
See also:born at Petersham, Massachusetts, on the loth of
See also:October 1812, and graduated at the medical department of Harvard, University in 1833 . From 1847 to 1852 he was
See also:professor of the theory and practice of
See also:medicine in
See also:Buffalo Medical
See also:College, of which he was one of the founders, and from 1852 to 1856 he filled the same
See also:chair in the university of
See also:Louisville . From 1861 to 1886 he was professor of the principles and practice of medicine and clinical medicine in Bellevue Hospital Medical College, New
See also:York . He wrote many text-books on medical subjects, among these being Diseases of the Heart (1859-1870); Principles and Practice of Medicine (1866); Clinical Medicine (1879); and
See also:Physical Exploration of the Lungs by means of Auscultation and Percussion (1882) . He died in New York on the 13th of
See also:March 1886 . His son,
See also:FLINT, junr., who was born at Northampton, Massachusetts, on the 28th of March 1836, after studying at Harvard and at the university of Louisville, graduated at the Jefferson Medical College,
See also:Philadelphia, in 1857 . He then became professor of physiology at the university of Buffalo (1858) and subsequently at other centres, his last connexion being with the Cornell University Medical College (1898-1906) . He was better known as a teacher and writer on physiology than as a practitioner, and his Text-
See also:book of Human Physiology (1876) was for many years a standard book in American medical colleges . He also published an extensive Physiology of Man (5 vols., 1866-1874), Chemical Examination of the Urine in Disease (1870), Effects of Severe and Protracted
See also:Muscular Exercise (1871), Source of Muscular Power (1878), and Handbook of Physiology (1905) . In 1896 he became a consulting physician to the New York State Hospital for the Insane .
FLINT IMPLEMENTS AND WEAPONS
ROBERT FLINT (1838- )
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