Medieval French physicians

Posted Jun 6, 2011
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  1. Ishtori Haparchi

    Ishtori Haparchi


    Ishtori Haparchi (1280-1366) (also Estori Haparchi, Ashtori ha-Parhi) (Hebrew: ?) is the pen name of the 14th century Jewish physician, topographer and traveler, Isaac Ben Moses.

  2. Henri Arnaut de Zwolle

    Henri Arnaut de Zwolle


    Henri Arnaut de Zwolle (c. 1400, Zwolle – September 6, 1466, Paris ) (often Henri Arnault, also Henricus Arnold/Arnoldus/Arnoul of/van/von Zwolle) was employed as a physician, astronomer, astrologer, and organist to Philip the Good. He is best known for a treatise on musical instruments.

  3. Henri de Monteville

    Henri de Monteville


    Henri de Mondeville c12601316 a medieval Frenchmen has been claimed as the “Father of French Surgery”. There is some doubt about his birth place but it was most likely to be either the village of Mandeville or Edmondeville both in Normandy. He was the surgeon to Philippe Le Bel (Philip the Fair) of France and his successor Louis X. He is the author of Cyrurgia (Surgery) (1312). This is the first medieval treatise on surgery but was eclipsed by the more famous Guy de Chauliac’s Chirurgia magna. He died of pulmonary tuberculosis.

  4. Guy de Chauliac

    Guy de Chauliac


    Guy de Chauliac (ca. 1300 – 25 July 1368) was a French physician and surgeon who wrote a large and influential treatise on surgery, titled in Latin Chirurgia Magna. It was translated into many other languages (including English circa 1425) and widely read by physicians in late medieval Europe.

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