Journal of Morphology
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- 1 About the Journal
- 2 Volume 1 - 1887
- 3 Volume 2 - 1889
- 4 Volume 3 - 1889
- 5 Volume 4 - 1890
- 6 Volume 5 - 1891
- 7 Volume 6 - 1892
- 8 Volume 7 - 1892
- 9 Volume 8 - 1893
- 10 Volume 9 - 1894
- 11 Volume 10 - 1895
- 12 Volume 11 - 1895
- 13 Volume 12 - 1896
- 14 Volume 13 - 1897
- 15 Volume 14 - 1898
- 16 Volume 15 - 1898
- 17 Volume 16 - 1899-1900
- 18 Volume 17 - 1901
- 19 Volume 18 - 1903
- 20 Volume 19 - 1908
- 21 Volume 20 - 1909
- 22 Volume 21 - 1910
- 23 Volume 22 - 1911
- 24 Volume 23 - 1912
- 25 Volume 24 - 1913
- 26 Volume 25 - 1914
- 27 Volume 26 - 1915
- 28 Volume 27 - 1916
- 29 Volume 28 - 1916-17
- 30 Volume 29 - 1917
- 31 Volume 30 - 1917-18
- 32 Volume 31 - 1918
- 33 Volume 32 - 1918
- 34 Volume 33 - 1919-20
- 35 Volume 34 - 1920
- 36 Volume 35 - 1921
- 37 Volume 36 - 1921-22
- 38 Volume 40 - 1928
- 39 Volume 47 - 1929
- 40 Volume 51 - 1931
- 41 Volume 52 - 1931
- 42 Catalogue of The Wistar Anatomical Museum - 1850
About the Journal
Journal of Morphology by Wistar Institute of Anatomy and Biology
Professor Charles Otis Whitman was the founder and editor of the Journal.
Professor Whitman died in 1910 before the first number was issued and the volume becomes a memorial to one who had a wide influence in the elevation of biological science. (from VOLUME 22 1911).
1987 Introduction to the Journal
The zoological literature of this country is found in the various publications of the Smithsonian Institution, in voluminous reports of government commissions, in the memoirs and proceedings of societies and academies, in the bulletins and memoirs of a few universities, and in numerous periodicals devoted to the natural sciences.
With such varied ways and means of publication what more can be required? The answer must be brief: diversity in these respects is not an evidence of efficiency, but of weakness. Concentration is our need. How shall we effect it? Can any one or more of our present media of publication be converted into a strong central organ, devoted exclusively to the presentation of original research in animal morphology? Unfortunately no one of them appears to be capable of undergoing such a radical metamorphosis. Every attempt in this direction has failed, and for reasons too obvious to require notice here; and every combination scheme has found an effectual barrier in the rivalries of different institutions.
Our scientific publications are miscellanies, and such they are destined to remain. No one of them can make any pretension to fulfilling the functions of a morphological journal. Nowhere in this entire country is there a single efficient serial publication offering to extend its privileges to zoologists in general, without regard to local restrictions. The result is that valuable papers have been shelved for years ; some have been published with illustrations of an inferior quality ; and not a few have been brought to the light through the aid of foreign journals.
Much, then, as we owe to our scientific societies for what they have done and are still doing for the biological sciences, and earnestly as we may desire to sustain and strengthen their resources, we recognize needs which such organizations have never undertaken to supply.
Our system of publication, even if it were not limited in means and burdened with local restrictions, would still sufifer from defects of method that admit of no remedy. The inaccessibility of our literature — scattered as it is among the publications of so many societies and institutions, and mixed up with a mass of heterogeneous matter that has no value for a zoologist — is notorious. The mixed character and scattered sources of our publications are twin evils that have become intolerable both at home and abroad. The establishment of the Journal of Morphology may not be the deathblow to these evils ; but there is hope that it will, at least, relieve the more embarrassing difficulties of the present situation.
It is unnecessary to expatiate on the advantages offered by such a medium of publication. They have long been acknowledged, appreciated, and enjoyed by those who have occupied themselves with the biological sciences in other countries. Germany, France, England, Austria, Holland, Belgium, Italy, Sweden, Norway, and Switzerland have their morphological journals ; and the number supported in each country may be taken as an index of its productivity in morphological research.
We have not hitherto followed the example of other nations in this particular ; but we venture to say that the time has come when at least one morphological journal should and can be creditably maintained. Our confidence is based on the fact that we now have several flourishing morphological laboratories established in this country; on the hearty assurances of support given by those who represent the principal centres of research in the United States and Canada ; and on the character and number of the contributions offered for the first volume.
As previously announced, the JOURNAL OF MORPHOLOGY will be devoted principally to embryological, anatomical, and histological subjects. Although limited in a general way to animal morphology, it has not been thought necessary to make this fact prominent in the title.
The Journal will be issued in numbers, each containing from one hundred and fifty to two hundred or more pages, and from eight to ten lithographic plates. The second number, completing the first volume, will appear in November.
It is hardly practicable, and perhaps it is not desirable, to have stated times of publication. It is more important to provide for the early appearance of papers than for regularity in issue ; and accordingly the plan has been adopted of publishing numbers as often as the requisite material is furnished.
A partial compensation for the unavoidable delays that have attended the vssue of the first number will be found in the fact that it has been made much larger, and more expensive in illustration, than was promised in the original announcement.
C. O. WHITMAN.
|J Morphol. : 18 - 1903 | 19 - 1908 | 20 - 1909 | 21 - 1910 | 22 - 1911 | 23 - 1912 | 24 - 1913 | 25 - 1914 | 26 - 1915 | 27 - 1916 | 28 - 1916-17 | 29 - 1917 | 30 - 1917-18 | 31 - 1918 | 32 - 1918 | 33 - 1919-20 | 34 - 1920 | 35 - 1921 | 36 - 1921-22 | 40 - 1928 | 47 - 1929 | 51 - 1931 | 52 - 1931 ||
|Other Historic Journals: Amer. J Anat. | Anat. Rec. | J Morphol.|
- Links: Historic Embryology Papers | Wistar Institute of Anatomy and Biology | Association of American Anatomists
Suspended Aug. 1901-Mar. 1903 and from May 1903-June 1908
Has occasional supplements
Vols. for 1908-1924 issued by: Wistar Institute of Anatomy and Biology
Vols. 1 (1887)-25 (1914) in v. 25
Continued in Sept. 1924 by: Journal of morphology and physiology
Volume 1 - 1887
Volume 2 - 1889
Volume 3 - 1889
III Dr. G. Baur. On the Morphology of the Vertebrate-Skull . 467-474
Volume 4 - 1890
McClure CFW. The segmentation of the primitive vertebrate brain. (1890) J Morphol. 4: 35-56.
Howell WH. The life history of the formed elements of the blood, especially the red blood corpuscles. (1890) J Morphol. 4: 57-116.
Howell WH. Observations upon the occurrence, structure and function of the giant cells of the marrow. (1890) J Morphol. 4: 117-130.
Volume 5 - 1891
Volume 6 - 1892
Volume 7 - 1892
Volume 8 - 1893
I. Wm. M. Wheeler. A Contribution to Insect Embryology . 1-160
IV. Albert C. Eycleshymer. The Development of the Optic Vesicles in Amphibia 189-194
Volume 9 - 1894
II. E. O. Jordan and A. C. Eycleshymer. On the Cleavage of Amphibian Ova . . 407-416
Volume 10 - 1895
I. Albert C. Eycleshymer. The Early Development of Ambly stoma, with Observations on Some Other Vertebrates 343-418
II. T. H. Morgan. The Formation of the Fish Embryo . . 419-472
Volume 11 - 1895
I. Contributions to the Structure and Development of the Vertebrate Head. William A. Locy. 497-594
Volume 12 - 1896
V. Franklin P. Mall. Development of the Hnman Coelom . . . 395-453
Volume 13 - 1897
Volume 14 - 1898
VII. Franklin P. Mall. Development of the Ventral Abdominal Walls in Man 347-366
Volume 15 - 1898
Edward G. Gardiner. IV. The Growth of the Ovum, Formation of the Polar Bodies, and the Fertilization in Polychoenis Caiidatns 73-110
Volume 16 - 1899-1900
Volume 17 - 1901
Volume 18 - 1903
Volume 19 - 1908
Franklin P. Mall.
A Study of the Causes rUnderlying the Origin of Human Monsters. (Third Contribution to the Study of the Pathology of Human Embryos) 3-368
Volume 20 - 1909
I. Mary Blount.
The Early Development of the Pigeon s Egg, with Especial Reference to Polyspermy and the Origin of the Perihlast Nuclei 1-64
II. J. Trios. Patterson.
Gastrulation in the Pigeons Egg. A Morphological and Experimental Study 65-124
Volume 21 - 1910
Schaeffer JP. The lateral wall of the cavum nasi in man, with especial reference to the various developmental stages. (1910) J Morphol. 21: 613-708.
J. Paksons Schaeffer. The lateral wall of the cavum nasi in man, with especial reference to the various developmental stages. Fifty figures 613
Volume 22 - 1911
Leo Loeb. The cyclic changes in the ovary of the guinea pig 37
William A. Locy. Anatomical illustration before Vesalius. Twenty-three figures 945
Biography, Charles Otis Whitman. Five portraits xv
Volume 23 - 1912
George W. Bartelmez. The bilaterality of the pigeon's egg. A study in egg organization from the first growth i^eriod of the oocyte to the beginning of cleavage. Forty-seven figures 269
Volume 24 - 1913
William K. Gregory. Critique of recent work on the morphology of the vertebrate skull, especially in relation to the origin of mammals. Twenty- five figures 1
Volume 25 - 1914
H. V. Neal. The morphology of the eye muscle nerves. Nine plates and four text figures 1
Volume 26 - 1915
Huber GC. The development of the albino rat, Mus norvegicus albinus. I. From the pronuclear stage to the stage of mesoderm anlage; end of the first to the end of the ninth day. (1915) J Morphol. 26: 247-358.
G. Carl Huber. The development of the albino rat, Mus norvegicus albinus. I. From the pronuclear stage to the stage of mesoderm anlage; end of the first to the end of the ninth day. Thirty-two figures 247
G. Carl Huber. The development of the albino rat, Mus norvegicus albinus. II. Abnormal ova: end of the first to the end of the ninth day. Ten figures. 359
Volume 27 - 1916
Volume 28 - 1916-17
Volume 29 - 1917
Volume 30 - 1917-18
Grace P. Hays. A case of a syndactylous cat. Sixteen figures 65
Volume 31 - 1918
H. V. Neal. Neuromeres and metameres. Seventeen text-figures 293
Charles Eugene Johnson. The origin of the ultimobranchial body and its relation to the fifth pouch in birds. Two text-figures and two plates 583
Volume 32 - 1918
Carl G. Hartman. Studies in the development of the opossum (Didelphys virginiana L.). III. Description of new material on maturation, cleavage, and entoderm formation. IV. The bilaminar blastocyst. Eight text figures and twenty-two plates 1
Arthur William Meyer. On the nature, occurrence, and identity of the plasma cells of Hofbauer 327
ToKiJYASu Kudo. The facial musculature of the Japanese. Five text figures and three plates 637
Volume 33 - 1919-20
https://archive.org/details/journalofmorphol33wist/page/n7 Internet Archive]
Volume 34 - 1920
https://archive.org/details/journalofmorphol34wist/page/n6 Internet Archive] =
Volume 35 - 1921
Fujimura G. Cytological studies on the internal secretory functions in the human placenta and decidua. (1921) J Morphol. 35(3): 486-576.
Gencho Fujimura. Cytological studies on the internal secretory functions in the human placenta and decidua. One diagram and two double plates (ninety-six figures) 485
Volume 36 - 1921-22
Horace W. Stunkard. Primary neuromeres and head segmentation. Twenty figures 331
Volume 40 - 1928
Volume 47 - 1929
Volume 51 - 1931
Volume 52 - 1931
Catalogue of The Wistar Anatomical Museum - 1850
Cite this page: Hill, M.A. (2020, January 24) Embryology Journal of Morphology. Retrieved from https://embryology.med.unsw.edu.au/embryology/index.php/Journal_of_Morphology
- © Dr Mark Hill 2020, UNSW Embryology ISBN: 978 0 7334 2609 4 - UNSW CRICOS Provider Code No. 00098G