Congenital Cataract Following German Measles in the Mother
In the first half of the year, 1941, an unusual number of cases of congenital cataract made their appearance in Sydney. Cases of similar type, which appeared during the same period, have since been reported from widely separated parts of Australia. Their frequency, unusual characteristics and wide distribution warranted closer investigation, and this report is an attempt to bring to notice some of the more important features of what might almost be regarded as a mild epidemic.
KeywordsCongenital Cataract Scarlet Fever Senile Cataract Unusual Number Mature Cataract
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- (1).W. Stewart Duke Elder: “Text Book of Ophthalmology”, Volume ii, page 1364.Google Scholar
- (2).Richard E. Scammon and Ellery N. Armstrong: “On the Growth of the Human Eyeball and Optic Nerve”. Journal of Comparative Neurology, Volume xxxviii, 1924–1925, page 165.Google Scholar
- (3).Daniel B. Kirby: “The Eye and its Diseases”, edited by C. Berens, 1936, page 577.Google Scholar
- (4).W. Stewart Duke Elder: Loco citato, page 1365.Google Scholar
- (5).P. A. Jaensch:“Anatomische Untersuchungen eines angeborenen Totalstars”, Archiv für Ophthalmologic, Volume cxv, 1924, page 81.Google Scholar
- (6).W. Stewart Duke Elder: Loco citato, page 1366.Google Scholar
- (7).Ida Mann: “Developmental Abnormalities of the Eye”, 1937, page 18.Google Scholar
- (8).J. W. Ballantyne: “Manual of Antenatal Pathology and Hygiene”, 1902, Part 1, page 196.Google Scholar