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Paul Greenhalgh

the objects. Rejected, for example, were the preserved remains of Julia Pastrana, half woman half baboon, the oldest loaf in the world and a man-powered flying machine. This was not particularly because of the dubious scientific validity of the objects (far more incredible items of Victorian genius were accepted) but because of their association with fairground side-shows. However, as foreign

in Ephemeral vistas
Emily Cock

–8 (correspondence with Martha Teach Gnudi). Updegraff cited one of his own copies of De curtorum chirurgia in his article ‘The Problem of Rhinoplasty’. 3 ‘Physician’, in Read, Chirurgorum comes , sig. A4 r . 4 See for example: Zigarovich, ‘Preserved Remains’; Noble, Medical Cannibalism . 5 Cook, Trials of an Ordinary Doctor , pp 122, 243. 6 Richard Browne, Prosodia Pharmacopæorum , sigs a3 v , a4 v . 7 Burnby, ‘Bernard, Francis’. 8 Cook, ‘Medical Innovation’, p. 89. 9 Ibid ., p. 73. 10 Groenevelt, Safe Internal Use of Cantharides, sigs b2 v , K5 r , K7 v

in Rhinoplasty and the nose in early modern British medicine and culture