(2) History of scientific ideas.
Atomism before and after Dalton.
The impact of the "new physics" on biological thought in the 17th and 18th Centuries.
Interaction of chemical and biological concepts from 1500-1900 in the ex.
planation of (i) animal heat, .
(ii) digestion and metabolism, (iii) respiration,
(iv) composition and function of blood.
The problem of evolution and species.
Biological classification from the Greeks to Linnaeus.
Theories of reproduction and inheritance.
Darwin and the Origin of Species.
Bio-electric phenomena from Galvani to Einthoven.
The influence of the introduction of new instruments and techniques on the development of biological thought, e.g. microscopical techniques.
At the first lecture, students will be notified as to which topics have been
• selected and will be given an appropriate reading list.
N.B.—This course will not be available in 1961.
A course of seventy lectures in Pathology, forty demonstrations in Applied Pathology, ten lectures in Chemical Pathology, and practical work in gross and microscopic pathology.
5'ъг.лвus. The lectures embrace General and Special Pathology. The demon- strations in Applied Pathology and the practical courses are designed to bring the teaching of Pathology as far as possible into direct relation with the clinical study of disease. Lectures in Chemical Pathology are given by the staff of the.
Department of Biochemistry during the Sеcопд. Term of Division II (i.e. March- May).
РаАcтicАL WORK. (i) Instruction in the conduct of autopsies and demon strations in morbid anatomy, at the University and the Royal Melbourne, Alfred, St.. Vincent's and Prince Henry's Hospitals. Students are required to assist personally at autopsies and to act as clerks. A minimum of forty-five attendances must be obtained.
(ii) Laboratory work in pathological histology during three terms.
There is a laboratory fee for use and provision of material ; a deposit of f5.
is to be paid and materials will
beprovided on production of receipt. On return of material a refund will be made, less a service charge of f2 plus value of breakages.
Students must supply their own microscopes.
(iii) Tutorial classes in morbid anatomy and applied pathology in which the class is divided into small groups.
(iv) Students are required to study, with the aid of clinical histories and autopsy notes, the morbid anatomy and histology of the organs and tissues of the cases coming under observation during the course, and to submit for criticism descriptions and discussions of these cases.
Вooкs. (a) Prescribed text books
G. Introductionto Pathology. (3rd ed., Longmans, 1958.)
*Cаpреll, D. F.—Muir's Texthook of Pathology. (6th ed., Arnold.)
or *Dible, T. H. and Davie, T. B.-Pathology (An Introduction to Medicine and
Surgery).(3rd ed., Churchill, 1950.)
*Notes on Chemical Pathology in Clinical Medicine. (Department of Biochemis- try, University of Melbourne, 1959.)
(b) Recommended for reference:
Anderson, W. A.
D. Pathology.(3rd ed., Mosby Co., 1957.)
Baron, D. N. Essentials of Chemical Pathology. (English Universities Press, 1957.)
Beattie, J. M., and Dickson, W. E. C. Textbook of Pathology, 2 vols. (5th ed., Heinemann.)
Biggart, J. Н.—Pathology of the Nervous System. (2nd ed., Livingstone.) Bodansky, M., and Bodansky, 0.—Biochemistry of Disease. (2nd ed., Mac-
Fulton, J. F. Howell's Textbook of Physiology. (16th ed., Saunders, 1949.) Stewart, C. P., and Dunlop,
D. M.—ClinicalChemistry in Practical Medicine.
(5th ed., Livingstone, 1958.)
Willis, R. A.—Spread of Tumours in the Нuma, Body. (2nd ed., Butterworth, 1952. )
A. Pathologyof Tumours. (2nd ed., Butterworth, 1953.) Ogilvie, R.
F.—PathologicalHistology. (4th ed., Livingstone.)
In addition, reference should be made to the Pathological sections in the text- books prescribed for Medicine, Surgery, and Obstetrics and Gynaecology.
ЕxАМТNАТгox. One 3-hour written paper. One. 3-hour practical ` test (on macroscopic апд` microscopic specimens). Viva voce examination. One 1-hour theory test on ' Chemical Pathology at the end of First Term (i.e. Second Term. of Division II).
MICROBIOLOGY AND EPIDEMIOLOGY A course of approximately sixty lectures with practical work.
THEORETICAL SYг.іaвus. The course will embrace lectures on the morphology and physiology of bacteria, viruses and pathogenic fungi, the properties which enable bacteria to cause disease, the response of the host to the parasite including immun- ological and allergic states, characteristics of micro-organisms of medical impor- tance, principles of epidemiology and chemotherapy, application of techniques in sterilization and in the diagnosis, prevention and treatment of microbial diseases.
PRACTICAL SYU.лвus. The practical work will include exercises directly related to the theoretical content.
Books. (a) Recommended for preliminary reading:
Burnet, F. М. Natural History of Infectious Disease. ' (3rd ed., C.U.P., 1959.)
(b) Prescribed text-books :
Jawetz, E., Melnick, J. L., and Adelberg, E. A.—Review of Medical Micro- biology. (3rd
ed.,Lange Medical Publications, 1958.)
or Burrows, W.—Textbook of Microbiology. (17th ed., Saunders, 1958.) or Hare, R.—Outline of Bacteriology and Immunity. (1st
(c) Recommended for reference:
Burnet, F. I., and Fenner, F.—The Production of Antibodies—A Review and Theoretical Důcussion. (2nd ed., Macmillan, 1949.)
Dubos, R. J. Bacterial and Mycotic Infections of Man. (3rd ed., Lippincott, 1958.)
Rivers, T. M. and Horsfall, F. L.—Viral and Rickettsia) Infections of Man.
(3rd ed., Lippincott,)
Florey, H.—General Pathology. (2nd ed., M.U.P., 1958.)
Wilson, G. S., and Miles, A. A.—Тоpley and Wilson's Principles of Bacterio- logy and Immunity. (4th ed., Arnold, 1955.)
EXAMINATION. One 3-hour written paper. One 3-hour practical test. Oral examination in special cases.
A course of twelve lecture-demonstrations at the beginning of the Third Year, conducted in each of the recognized teaching hospitals by lecturers approved by the Faculty of Medicine.
Sm.лвus. Every course is designed to introduce the student to basic principles of Psychology and Psychopathology and the importance of psychological factors in illness, and to instruct the student in the technique of interviewing, history taking, and the relationship of doctor and patient. Stress will be laid on the importance of
psychological and social factors in general medicine.
Boors. (a) Recommended for reading :
Hart, B. Psychology of Insanity. (5th ed., C.U.P., 1957.) Stafford, C. D —Psychiatry To-day. (Penguin Books, 1952.)
(b) Recommended for reference :
Weiss, E., and English, O. C.—Psychosomatic Medicine. (3rd ed., Saunders, 1957.)
Woolf and Woolf—Disorders of the Digestive System.
Students are advised to consult the bibliographies for Psychology Part I and Psychopathology in the General Manual of the Department of Psychology.
Demonstrations and hospital practice. (See "Clinical Instruction at Recog- nized Teaching Hospitals.")
Hospital practice. (See "Clinical Instruction at Recognized Teaching Hospitals.")