Ciba Foundation Symposium - Cardiomyopathies by England 1964 Wolstenholme, G. E. W. ; O'Connor, Maeve,
By England 1964 Wolstenholme, G. E. W. ; O'Connor, Maeve, Symposium on Cardiomyopathies London
Chapter 1 Chairman's creation (pages 1–3): Professor J. McMichael
Chapter 2 Hypertrophic Obstruction of the Left Ventricular Outflow: medical reputation of the situation (pages 4–10): Sir Russell Brock
Chapter three The Pathological attractiveness of Obstructive Cardiomyopathy (pages 11–28): R. D. Teare
Chapter four Hypertrophic Obstructive kind of Cardiomyopathy: scientific Syndrome (pages 29–42): Howard B. Burchell
Chapter five prognosis of assorted varieties of Hypertrophic Obstructive Cardiomyopathy (pages 43–48): H. A. Snellen
Chapter 6 Muscular Subaortic Stenosis: The medical Syndrome, With extra facts of Ventricular Septal Hypertrophy (pages 49–75): E. Douglas Wigle
Chapter 7 Haemodynamics of Muscular Subaortic Stenosis (Obstructive Cardiomyopathy) (pages 76–99): Richard Gorlin, Lawrence S. Cohen, William C. Elliott, Michael D. Klein and Francis J. Lane
Chapter eight similar body structure of Cardiac Contraction (pages 100–131): R. J. Linden
Chapter nine The Histochemistry and Electron Microscopy of Obstructive Cardiomyopathy (pages 132–171): A. G. Everson Pearse
Chapter 10 The Haemodynamic results of Circulatory medicines in sufferers with Idiopathic Hypertrophic Subaortic Stenosis (pages 172–188): Eugene Braunwald, Costas T. Lambrew, Donald C. Harrison and Andrew G. Morrow
Chapter eleven The medical Pharmacology of Hypertrophic Obstructive Cardiomyopathy (pages 189–213): J. F. Goodwin, P. M. Shah, C. M. Oakley, J. Cohen, T. Yipintsoi and W. Pocock
Chapter 12 Drug?Induced Myopathies (pages 214–232): Eleanor Zaimis
Chapter thirteen Radiology of Hypertrophic Obstructive Cardiomyopathy (pages 233–249): R. E. Steiner
Chapter 14 Operative therapy in Idiopathic Hypertrophic Subaortic Stenosis: Surgical equipment and the result of Operation (pages 250–265): Andrew G. Morrow, Costas T. Lambrew and Eugene Braunwald
Chapter 15 result of surgery of sufferers with Diffuse Hypertrophic Subaortic Stenosis (pages 266–271): Robert L. Frye, H. J. C. Swan, Owings W. Kincaid and John W. Kirklin
Chapter sixteen The means of Operation for Obstructive Cardiomyopathy (pages 272–275): H. H. Bentall
Chapter 17 the result of surgical operation of Hypertrophic Obstructive Cardiomyopathy (pages 276–317): W. P. Cleland
Chapter 18 other kinds of Cardiomyopathy (pages 318–321): Wallace Brigden
Chapter 19 Endomyocardial Fibrosis (pages 322–352): E. H. O. Parry
Chapter 20 Fibroelastosis (pages 353–357): Gerald R. Graham
Chapter 21 Friedreich's ailment (pages 358–375): Gerald R. Graham
Chapter 22 Viral Myocarditis (pages 376–412): G. E. Burch and N. P. Depasquale
Chapter 23 last feedback (pages 413–415):
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MORAN, T. , MYERS, J. , and TAYLOR, W. J. (1960). Circrrlatiorz, 21,167. BROCK, R. C. (1957). Guy’s Hosp. , 106,221. , and MORROW, A. G. (1961). Circulation, 23, 189. BURCHELL, H. B. (1963). Circnlation, 28,1153. , GOODWIN, J. , OAKLEY, C. E. (1964). Brit. , 26, 16. GOODWIN, J. , CLELAND, W. , andTEAm, R. D. (1960). Brit. , 22,403. , TURNER, J. , MESSER, J. , and SALAZAR, E. (1959). J . c h . , 38, 2144. 42 H O W A R D B. , BRANDENBURG, R. , and BROWN, A. , Jr. (1961). Circulation, 24. 1126. N E U F EH.
In other words, not all cases of muscular aortic stenosis showed the characteristic features of the phonocardiogram and they certainly did not do so at all times. One reason for this may be the association with other anomalies, that is, with other forms of aortic stenosis or more often with mitral insufficiency or with pulmonary infundibular stenosis (as the counterpart of aortic “infundibular ” stenosis). As a result the late systolic murmur may be changed to a pan-systolic murmur; there may be a mid-diastolic murmur and the typical pulse tracing of the carotid artery may be masked.
At the other end of the age spectrum are those patients who have a past history of superior athletic accomplishment and negative results of consultative examinations and who develop their disability in the fifth or sixth decade of life. The wide age range at which symptoms began-and consultative examinations were carried out is noteworthy (Fig. I), as is the rather short period of symptoms in many patients prior to significant disability. The figure illustrates only those patients who were severely disabled.