Embryology History - Julius Tandler
|Embryology - 16 Feb 2020 Expand to Translate|
|Google Translate - select your language from the list shown below (this will open a new external page)|
العربية | català | 中文 | 中國傳統的 | français | Deutsche | עִברִית | हिंदी | bahasa Indonesia | italiano | 日本語 | 한국어 | မြန်မာ | Pilipino | Polskie | português | ਪੰਜਾਬੀ ਦੇ | Română | русский | Español | Swahili | Svensk | ไทย | Türkçe | اردو | ייִדיש | Tiếng Việt These external translations are automated and may not be accurate. (More? About Translations)
Julius Tandler (February 16, 1869 – August 25, 1936) was an Austrian anatomist and embryologist. He provided research articles in several areas of embryology including a chapter in the Keibel and Mall 1912 textbook Manual of Human Embryology on the development of the heart. He later became more involved with developing a comprehensive system of public health and social services to Vienna. Shown below is a book review of a biography published in 1944.
Julius Tandler presenting an anatomy lecture at the University of Vienna.
|Embryologists: William Hunter | Wilhelm Roux | Caspar Wolff | Wilhelm His | Oscar Hertwig | Julius Kollmann | Hans Spemann | Francis Balfour | Charles Minot | Ambrosius Hubrecht | Charles Bardeen | Franz Keibel | Franklin Mall | Florence Sabin | George Streeter | George Corner | James Hill | Jan Florian | Thomas Bryce | Thomas Morgan | Ernest Frazer | Francisco Orts-Llorca | José Doménech Mateu | Frederic Lewis | Arthur Meyer | Robert Meyer | Erich Blechschmidt | Klaus Hinrichsen | Hideo Nishimura | Arthur Hertig | John Rock | Viktor Hamburger | Mary Lyon | Nicole Le Douarin | Robert Winston | Fabiola Müller | Ronan O'Rahilly | Robert Edwards | John Gurdon | Shinya Yamanaka | Embryology History | Category:People|
Julius Tandler - A Biography
By Alfred Goetzl and Ralph Arthur Reynolds. Privately printed, San Francisco, Calif., 1944. 63 pp. Price, $1.75.
Reviewed by C.-E. A. Winslow (American Journal Of Public Health Vol. 35: 73-74)
This little book is a valuable contribution to the history of public health, since it reviews the career of a pioneer whom we should recall with admiration and respect.
Prior to the first world war, Dr. Tandler was well known as a fruitful investigator and a brilliant teacher of anatomy; but in 1920 he abandoned the academic life to become City Welfare Councilor of Vienna. He was primarily responsible for the sound and brilliant developments of public health service in the Austrian capital; and we have still much to learn from the program be developed for child welfare and recreation and for the control of tuberculosis and venereal disease. The authors of this biography summarize Dr. Tandler’s attitude toward the role of the medical profession in modern life as .follows: They point out that under our traditional practice, “The physician must necessarily be economically dependent on the patient under treatment; consequently the frequency of the physician's visits and the type of therapy will be dictated not only by the nature of the patient’s illness, but also by the physician’s own material interests. This constant conflict of conscience on the part of the physician cannot possibly l improve his morale. On the contrary, it may actually be damaged. The physician, consciously or unconsciously, is apt to degenerate into a mere wage earner, always dissatisfied with his small income and at the same time maintaining an attitude of false independence. Tandler’s point of view on this question explains more clearly why he was criticised so frequently and so violently by his colleagues.
“Opposing this. individualistic attitude on the part of practising physicians, Tandler maintained that the individual had a right to health. . . . If society may take steps to provide health for the individual as a protective measure in its own interest then each individual is likewise entitled to claim preservation of his health by society.
Tandler had felt that if the philosophy expressed in this corollary had been put into practice during earlier days, there would today be fewer and less serious problems before the medical profession. He was of the opinion that the physician should occupy a similar position in the social structure to that of the judge, the teacher, and the priest. These latter groups are supported from funds provided by society as a whole.”
C.-E. A. Winslow
Tandler J. Zur Entwickelungsgeschichte des menschlichen Duodenum. (1900) Morphol. Jahrbuch, Bd. 29, S. 187-216.
Tandler J. Zur Entwickelungsgeschichte der Kopfarterien bei den Mammalia. (1902) Morphol. Jahrbuch, Bd. 30, S. 275-373, Taf. 3-5.
Tandler J. Zur Entwickelungsgeschichte der menschlichen Darmarterien. (1903) Anat. Heft, Bd. XXIII.
Tandler J. Zur Entwickelungsgeschichte der menschlichen Darmarterien. (1903) Anat. Hefte, Heft 71, S. 189-210.
Tandler J. Zur Entwicklungsgeschichte der arteriellen Mundernetze. (1906) Anat. Hefte. Bd. 31.
Tandler J. Entwickelungsgeschiehte und Anatomic der \\'eil)licl1cn Genitalien (1913) part 1, sec. II, pp. 5-10. Wiesbaden.
Tandler J. Die biologischen Grundlagen der sekundären Geschlechtscharaktere (1913)
- Julius Tandler: Professor und Bio-Politiker in einer Person Klaus Taschwer 21. September 2016, Standard.
Cite this page: Hill, M.A. (2020, February 16) Embryology Embryology History - Julius Tandler. Retrieved from https://embryology.med.unsw.edu.au/embryology/index.php/Embryology_History_-_Julius_Tandler
- © Dr Mark Hill 2020, UNSW Embryology ISBN: 978 0 7334 2609 4 - UNSW CRICOS Provider Code No. 00098G