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SCAREATINI FORM ERYTHEMA IN TYPHOID FEVER.Read in the Section of Dermatology and Syphilography at the Forty-first Annual Meeting of the American Medical Association, at Nashville, Tenn., May 22, 1890.

JAMA. 1890;XV(5):164-168. doi:10.1001/jama.1890.02410310004001a.
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There is perhaps no class of diseases within the broad domain of dermatology which possesses more interest, both in a pathological and in an etiological point of view, than the erythemata. To an investigator this class becomes invested with so much of the alluring as to easily lead him into the speculative domain of medicine. The subject, however, is so vast and comprehensive as to preclude the possibility of its consideration within the narrow limits of an essay. For this reason, I have taken up but one special form of a certain variety of the erythemata which has been of some interest to me for two reasons, viz.: its comparative infrequency, and the scanty literature which has been devoted to it. The literature of erythema as well as that of typhoid fever contain but a few allusions to the scarlatiniform erythema, or as it is called by


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