Anatomical illustrations of the torso and upper body, showing musculature, skeletal structure, blood vessels, connective tissue (and so on) by Nicolas-Henri Jacob for Jean-Baptiste Marc Bourgery, who in 1830
“began work onTraité complet de l’anatomie de l’homme comprenant la médecine operatoire, a masterpiece onhuman anatomythat was published in eight volumes.
Bourgery worked on the atlas until his death in 1849, with the last volume being published posthumously. The finished work contained 2108 pages offolio-sizedtext and 726 hand-coloredlithographs. The illustrative work was performed by Nicolas-Henri Jacob (1782–1871), who was a student of famed painterJacques-Louis David(1748–1825).
"The first five volumes of Traité complet de l’anatomie de l’homme dealt with descriptive anatomy; volumes six and seven covered surgical anatomy; and the last volume discussed general and philosophical anatomy. It is considered to be one of the most comprehensive and beautifully illustrated anatomical works ever published.”
The Moon byNosigner is a topographically-accurate LED light created based on data retrieved from the Japanese lunar orbiter spacecraft Kaguya, appropriately named after the legendary Japanese moon princess Kaguya-hime.
Sally Sleuth first appeared in Spicy Detective magazine in November 1934.
She was the creation of Adolphe Barreaux, a Yale-trained artist whose studio supplied the interior art for the Spicy pulps.
Sally worked with a detective named The Chief. The Chief would assign Sally to tail a suspect in a crime. Sally would somehow lose all or most of her clothes. Sally or The Chief would capture the suspect. The end.