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Revision Total Hip Arthroplasty

  • James V. Bono
  • Joseph C. McCarthy
  • Thomas S. Thornhill
  • Benjamin E. Bierbaum
  • Roderick H. Turner

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xxix
  2. Mechanisms of Failure of Total Hip Arthroplasty

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 1-2
    2. James V. Bono, George Faithfull
      Pages 11-20
    3. W. A. Jiranek, S. R. Goldring
      Pages 21-31
    4. Douglas A. Dennis
      Pages 32-39
    5. Mitchell Geiger, Merrill A. Ritter, John B. Meding
      Pages 40-43
  3. Evaluation of the Painful Total Hip Arthroplasty

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 45-45
    2. Robert J. Carangelo, Arnold D. Scheller
      Pages 47-58
    3. Arthur H. Newberg, Steven M. Wetzner, John M. Ellis
      Pages 59-77
  4. Preoperative Planning

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 89-91
    2. Wayne G. Paprosky, Michael S. Bradford, Todd D. Sekundiak
      Pages 93-99
    3. Donald B. Longjohn, Lawrence D. Dorr
      Pages 100-111
    4. Geoffrey H. Westrich
      Pages 112-117
    5. Thomas P. Sculco, David E. Tate
      Pages 118-123
    6. Kenneth B. Mathis, Philip C. Noble, Hugh S. Tullos
      Pages 129-134
    7. Philip C. Noble
      Pages 135-141
    8. James C. Slater
      Pages 142-148
    9. James V. Bono
      Pages 150-151
    10. Richard L. Wixson
      Pages 152-153
    11. Frank B. Gray
      Pages 154-154
    12. James C. Slater
      Pages 155-159
    13. Geoffry Van Flandern
      Pages 160-164
  5. Surgical Techniques in Revision Total Hip Arthroplasty

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 165-165
    2. Femur

      1. James P. Jamison
        Pages 167-175
      2. Roger H. Emerson Jr, William C. Head
        Pages 185-188
      3. Hugh P. Chandler, Robert J. Carangelo
        Pages 189-203
      4. Frank V. Aluisio, David A. Mattingly
        Pages 214-216
      5. Charles A. Engh, Charles A. Engh Jr.
        Pages 217-223
      6. Robert J. Carangelo, James V. Bono
        Pages 224-233
    3. Surgical Approaches

      1. David A. Mattingly
        Pages 247-250
      2. Hugh P. Chandler, Robert J. Carangelo
        Pages 251-262
      3. Desmond M. Dall
        Pages 263-265
      4. Benjamin E. Bierbaum, Russell G. Tigges
        Pages 266-269
      5. Thomas H. Mallory
        Pages 270-273
      6. Joseph C. McCarthy
        Pages 274-276
      7. Roger H. Emerson Jr., William C. Head
        Pages 277-279
      8. Wayne G. Paprosky, Todd D. Sekundiak, Terry I. Younger
        Pages 280-284
      9. Hugh U. Cameron
        Pages 285-286
      10. Steven J. Camer, Joseph C. McCarthy
        Pages 287-289
    4. Acetabulum

      1. Richard D. Scott, Christopher W. Olcott
        Pages 293-297
      2. Wayne G. Paprosky, Michael S. Bradford, Todd D. Sekundiak
        Pages 302-308

About this book

Introduction

It gives me great pleasure to write a foreword for this time and preparation, and has all the necessary infor­ book, which represents the culmination of a remarkable, mation and armamentarium available, prior their exe­ fertile, and dedicated career in hip surgery by Dr. cution. Roderick H. Turner. Dr. Turner continued, expanded, Several chapters address, in depth, different avenues and advanced the art and science of total hip replace­ of access to the artificial hip joint, the intraoperative ment, following the work of his distinguished and leg­ management of severe anatomical abnormalities and endary teacher, Dr. Otto Aufranc. During the three bone loss, and the complex subject of bone grafting and decades of Dr. Turner's tenure, the New England Baptist its intricacies. They are all described extensively by Hospital established itself as a preeminent center for master surgeons. Unfortunately, the complex nature of postgraduate education, particularly in the area of hip revision surgery increases the perioperative morbidity joint replacement surgery and complex revision and chances of complications. Some of these patients, surgery. Legions of fellows competed for a position to depressed by the occasional unsatisfactory outcome, work at his side. Those promising young doctors who may seek legal compensation. A thoughtful chapter on were fortunate enough to be selected had the privilege medical malpractice adds a welcome dimension to this to learn the intricacies of hip surgery, the devotion to book.

Keywords

arthroplasty biomechanics bone complication fracture hand hip hip arthroplasty implant infection osteotomy outcome rehabilitation surgery surgical techniques

Editors and affiliations

  • James V. Bono
    • 1
  • Joseph C. McCarthy
    • 1
  • Thomas S. Thornhill
    • 2
  • Benjamin E. Bierbaum
    • 1
  • Roderick H. Turner
    • 1
  1. 1.New England Baptist HospitalBostonUSA
  2. 2.Brigham and Women’s HospitalBostonUSA

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4612-1406-9
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag New York, Inc. 1999
  • Publisher Name Springer, New York, NY
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-1-4612-7131-4
  • Online ISBN 978-1-4612-1406-9
  • Buy this book on publisher's site