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by Mansur ibn Ilyas, from Tashrih-i badan-i insan [Anatomy of the Human Body], Iran, ca. 1390

Tashrīḥ-i badan-i insān (The Anatomy of the Human Body) by Manṣūr ibn Muḥammad ibn Aḥmad ibn Yūsuf Ibn Ilyās

Persian anatomical illustration of the human body showing arteries and viscera, c.18th century.    From a manuscript attributed to Shikastah-Nastaliq, this anatomical drawing is thought to be a copy of an illustration from the Tashrih bi al-Taswir, or ‘Illustrated Anatomy’ by Mansur (d. after 1422). The heart is shown with exaggerated auricles - small muscular pouches which protrude from the atria - which Mansur describes as "an appendage that resembles an ear"

Human body showing arteries and viscera from a manuscript attr. to Shikastah-Nastaliqca, XIIX. This anatomical drawing is thought to be a copy of an illustration from the Tashrih bi al-Taswir / Illustrated Anatomy by a late XIV physician Mansur ibn Ilyas.

Persian Anatomical Illustrations, ca. 1390 from Mansur’s Anatomy, the Tashrīḥi Manṣūri تشريح بدن انسان  Tashrīḥ-i badan-i insān  The Anatomy of the Human Body Composed by  منصور ابن محمد ابن احمد ابن يوسف ابن الياس   Manṣūr ibn Muḥammad ibn Aḥmad ibn Yūsuf Ibn Ilyās Manṣūr Ibn Ilyās was a late 14th century Persian physician from Shiraz, in Timurid Persia.   Read a bio and description by Emilie Savage-Smith, University of Oxford …

This Persian treatise from was by Mansur ibn Ilyas. He depicted the five 'systems' of the body: bones, nerves, muscles, veins, and arteries - each illustrated with a full-page diagram.

Muscle figure, shown frontally, with extensive text denoting muscles.  From The Anatomy of the Human Body (Tashrih-i badan-i insan) written in Persian at the end of the 14th century by Mansur ibn Ilyas.

Muscle figure, shown frontally, with extensive text denoting muscles. From The Anatomy of the Human Body (Tashrih-i badan-i insan) written in Persian at the end of the century by Mansur ibn Ilyas.

My kind of paper doll!  Sussidi didattici: Atlante corpo umano.

Human body atlas teaching aid from the exhibition "Behind lal lavagna-Mestre, Centro Culturale Candiani" April/May 2003

The skeleton, drawn in red and black ink, viewed from behind with the head hyperextended so that the face looks upward.  From The Anatomy of the Human Body (Tashrih-i badan-i insan) written in Persian at the end of the 14th century by Mansur ibn Ilyas.

straphangerr: The Anatomy of the Human Body, copied Mansur ibn Muhammad ibn Ahmad ibn Yusuf ibn Ilyas The skeleton depicted.

Japan's first recorded human dissection, 1754    These illustrations are from a 1754 edition of a book entitled Zōzu, which documented the first human dissection in Japan, performed by Tōyō Yamawaki in 1750. Although human dissection had previously been prohibited in Japan, authorities granted Yamawaki permission to cut up the body of an executed criminal in the name of science.

Japan's first recorded human dissection Source: Nihon Iryō Bunkashi (History of Japanese Medical Culture)

Galen's Venous System

A late thirteenth-century illustration of the venous system within the body.

Childbirth Obstetrics Medical Illustration antique print

Childbirth Obstetrics Medical Illustration From a 1930s Encyclopedia Color Lithograph Print 2 Sided

Childbirth Obstetrics Medical Illustration From a Encyclopedia Color Lithograph Print 2 Sided

ersian anatomical illustrations depicting venous figures

Persian anatomical illustrations depicting venous figures, physician/artist unknown image courtesy of the national library of medicine

Diagrama del cuerpo mostrando sus arterias de 1292: "Treatise on the human body" (Bodleian)

What It Is: Hand-written and hand-drawn Via demonagerie: Bodleian, MS. Ashmole Treatise on the human body. England, Diagram of body showing arteries.

F.116v The Relationship between the Human Body and the Signs of the Zodiac, from a medical treatise by Abul Qasim Khalaf ibn al-Abbas al-Zahrawi (Abulcasis) (936-1013) translated by Gerard de Cremone (1114-870 (vellum) by French School, (14th century) - Bridgeman art images & historical footage for licensing

The Relationship between the Human Body and the Signs of the Zodiac, from a medical treatise by Abul Qasim Khalaf

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