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| Hedwig Frey (1877-1938) graduated in 1897 from her teacher training in Zurich and in 1905 attended lectures at the local university. She was denied a medical degree, instead she began in 1908 a degree in anthropology and anatomy. She then became an assistant at the Anatomical Institute of Zurich and in 1918 became a Privatdozentin for anatomy and development history, after she had submitted her habilitation thesis on the transformation process of the thorax. From 1920 to 1938 she was employed as a prosector. In 1924 Frey received the honorary professorship from the University of Zurich and was the first professor of anatomy in Switzerland.([https://de.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hedwig_Frey modified text])
 
| Hedwig Frey (1877-1938) graduated in 1897 from her teacher training in Zurich and in 1905 attended lectures at the local university. She was denied a medical degree, instead she began in 1908 a degree in anthropology and anatomy. She then became an assistant at the Anatomical Institute of Zurich and in 1918 became a Privatdozentin for anatomy and development history, after she had submitted her habilitation thesis on the transformation process of the thorax. From 1920 to 1938 she was employed as a prosector. In 1924 Frey received the honorary professorship from the University of Zurich and was the first professor of anatomy in Switzerland.([https://de.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hedwig_Frey modified text])

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Introduction

Robert Meyer (1864 – 1947)
Robert Meyer (1864 – 1947)
Robert Meyer Symposium 1992

Robert Meyer (1864 – 1947) was a German embryologist and pathologist.

He studied medicine at the universities of Leipzig, Heidelberg and Strassburg, receiving his doctorate in 1889 (Strassburg). From 1890 to 1894 he was a medical practitioner in the community of Dedeleben, and afterwards worked as assistant to gynecologist Johann Veit in Berlin.

Head of the laboratory in the women's clinic at the Berlin Charité (1909 to 1911), and in 1912 succeeded Carl Arnold Ruge as chief of the pathological institute of the university women's clinic. In 1932 he became an honorary professor to the faculty of medicine at the university. Because of his Jewish ancestry, he was removed from his position at Berlin in 1935 and emigrated to the United States, settling in Minneapolis in 1939.

In 1897 he published in Veit’s "Handbuch der Gynäkologie" 1st edition (1897) from his studies of 125 fetuses reviews on gynatresia, hematocolpos, and duplex uterus.

In 1932 he published studies (Archiv für Gynäkologie) of the development of the vagina based on his serial sections of 112 fetuses.


The "Weigert-Meyer law" is a rule concerning the anatomical relationship of the two ureters, named in conjunction with pathologist Carl Weigert.


Online Editor  
The following templates within the site text point to this current page.

Professor R. Meyer | Dr. Robert Meyer | Meyer R.

Do not confuse Robert Meyer with the American embryologist Arthur William Meyer (1873 – 1966).

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
Related Histology Researchers  
Santiago Ramón y Cajal | Camillo Golgi

Meyer Embryo Collection

Robert Meyer's original Berlin collection was purchased by the late Hedwig Frey and bequeathed by him to the Anatomisches Institut, University of Zurich. References to specific collection embryos are made in a number of historic publications.

Hedwig Frey (1877-1938)  
Hedwig Frey (1877-1938) graduated in 1897 from her teacher training in Zurich and in 1905 attended lectures at the local university. She was denied a medical degree, instead she began in 1908 a degree in anthropology and anatomy. She then became an assistant at the Anatomical Institute of Zurich and in 1918 became a Privatdozentin for anatomy and development history, after she had submitted her habilitation thesis on the transformation process of the thorax. From 1920 to 1938 she was employed as a prosector. In 1924 Frey received the honorary professorship from the University of Zurich and was the first professor of anatomy in Switzerland.(modified text)

Meyer 249

Keibel Mall 196.jpg

Meyer 250

Keibel F. The Interdependence of the Various Developmental Processes in Keibel F. and Mall FP. Manual of Human Embryology II. (1912) J. B. Lippincott Company, Philadelphia.

Online Editor - Table Meyer 250 to be formatted.

Meyer 264

Keibel Mall 2 657.jpg Fig. 657. Part of a transverse section through a human embryo of 60 mm. head-foot length. (Embryo R. Meyer 264; slide 44, row 2, section 2.)

By the union of the mesonephric fold and testis to the anterior abdominal wall, formed by the chorda gubernaculi, both have been carried quite away from the posterior abdominal wall. Between the urogenital fold and the posterior wall a layer of loose mesenchyme has formed. Thereby the portion of the abdominal cavity which contains the urogenital fold is separated off from the rest of the cavity as the saccus vaginalis. The separation between the two is completed by a peritoneal fold formed by the a. umbilicalis.


Meyer 267

Keibel Mall 2 643.jpg Fig. 643. Transverse section of a male embryo of 70 mm head-foot length (embryo R. Meyer 267; slide 67, row 1, section 3), below the symphysis pubis. X ca. 23.

From behind forwards the following parts are cut: rectum, pars pelvina of the urogenital sinus and scrotum. From the pars pelvina Cowper's glands have developed and between A the mesenchyme of the urogenital sinus and the epithelium of the scrotum there is stretched the septum scroti.

Keibel Mall 2 655.jpg Fig. 655. Transverse section of the urogenital sinus of a male embryo of 70 mm head-foot length. (Embryo R. Meyer 267; slide 60, row 2, section 3.) X47.

The section shows Mailer's tubercle projecting into the lumen of the sinus and around the sinus the anlagen of the prostatic glands.

Meyer 268

Keibel Mall 2 653.jpg Fig. 653 a and b. Two sections through the clitoris of an embryo of 60 mm head-foot length. (Embryo R. Meyer 268; slide 66, row 2, section 1 and slide 67, row 1, section 2.)

The urethral plate in section a extends from the anal surface of the clitoris only to the centre. In section 6, which passes through the tip, the clitoris is completely divided by the urethral plate.

Keibel Mall 2 654.jpg Fig. 654. Longitudinal section of the clitoris of an embryo of 60 mm head-foot length. (Embryo H. Meyer 268; slide 64, row 2, section 1.) X 50.

The section cuts the sinus urogenitalis lengthwise from the crista urethralis int. to the ostium urogenitale. The lumen of the sinus is enlarged at its end to a triangular basin, on whose distal wall is the urethral plate. To the right and left are the genital swellings, the anlagen of the labia majora, which are becoming separated from the clitoris.

Meyer 300

Meyer 300

Keibel Mall 2 372.jpg Fig. 317. Pharynx of the embryo Meyer 300 (Normentafel Xo. 7, 23 pairs of primitive segments, 2.5 mm vertex-breech length) seen from the ventral surface. The closing membranes of the gillclefts are outlined in black.
Human Embryo No. 300
Collection of Professor R. Meyer, Berlin. Carnegie stage 12
Desig. Size Age Body form Primitive streak Primitive segments Chorda Nervous system Eye Ear Nose Hypophysis Mouth Digestive trac, liver and pancreas Branchial pouches, threoid thymus, trachea and lungs Urogenital system Heart and vessels Integument Skeleton Extremities Amnion Allantois Remarks
7
N.T. Fig. VI 1, VI r ind VI v.
Gr. L. 2.5 mm. Remains of primitive streak. Cloacal membrane. 23 pairs of primitive segments. Chorda separated from entoderm, Anterior neuropore closed. but its position still recognizable. Medullary canal stili wide open for a stretch caudally. Roof of 4th vent, beginning to thin out. Neuromeres. Trigeminus and acustico-facialis ganglia distinct. Optic vesicles. Mesoderm between ectoderm and optic vesicle, Auditory vesicle almost closed (open through 4 or 5 sections of 5μ). Ductus endolymphaticus not yet visible. Anlage doubtful. Pharyngeal membrane just torn, still abundant remains of it. Intestine still communicates widely with the yolk sack. Liver a thick-walled sack from which the trabeculse are beginning to bud. The 3 anterior branchial pouches reacts the ectoderm; the 4th, though formed, does not. Thyreoidea mediana formed. Pulmotracheal groove. The paired condition of the pulmonary anlage already indicated. Rudimentary "pronephric anlage" Heart S-shaped. Allantoic duct The embryo was obtained by operation.
Remarks

Abundant mitoses in the embryo. Fixation: ? Stain: Borax carmine. Sections: 5 μ. The embryo was modelled by Dr. Peter Thompson (1907) Also see Meyer (1904)

Reference: Keibel F. and Elze C. Normal Plates of the Development of the Human Embryo (Homo sapiens). (1908) Vol. 8 in series by Keibel F. Normal plates of the development of vertebrates (Normentafeln zur Entwicklungsgeschichte der Wirbelthiere) Fisher, Jena., Germany.
Cited in: 1912 Human Embryology and

Thompson P. Description of a human embryo of twenty-three paired somites. (1907) J Anat Physiol, 41(3):159-71. PMID 17232726; Meyer, Rob., Ueber die Beziehung der Umierenkanalchen zum Coelomepithel, etc., Anat. Anz., Vol. 25, 1904

1908 Embryo Tables: Klb (stage 10) | Pfannenstiel III (stage 11) | Meyer 300 (stage 12) | Strahl 4mm (stage 13) | Hertwig G31 (stage 14)

Meyer 300 References

Waterston D. A human embryo of twenty-seven pairs of somites, embedded in decidua. (1914) J Anat Physiol., 49(1): 90-118 PubMed 17233016 | PMC1288995

Meyer 302

Keibel Mall 057.jpg Fig. 57. Embryo shows a distinct depression between the root of the nose and the forehead. The pinna, tragus, and antitragus are evident; and while the concha is still widely open it shows a tendency to deepen. Early indications of the eyelids are to be seen. The nape flexure is still very evident, but it forms an obtuse angle, and the depression of the dorsal line just below it is less marked. The nose and mouth have both separated from contact with the pericardium ; the mouth is slightly open and the mandible lies close upon the breast. The shoulder is distinctly marked off from the body, the upper arm makes an angle with the forearm, and the elbow projects strongly. The hand plate is beginning to turn ventrally, and the finger anlagen are very distinct; their tips are becoming free and the thumb is strongly abducted. In the lower limb the knee is very distinct and anlagen of the toes are appearing on the foot plate. The dorsum of the foot is not yet marked off from the crus.

Meyer 307

Keibel Mall 197.jpg

Meyer 321

Keibel F. The Interdependence of the Various Developmental Processes in Keibel F. and Mall FP. Manual of Human Embryology II. (1912) J. B. Lippincott Company, Philadelphia.

Online Editor - Table Meyer 321 to be formatted.

Meyer 335

9–10 somites, Embryo R. Meyer 335. Listed by Bartelmez and Evans (1926), and cited by Felix (1912).


Manual of Human Embryology II - Meyer Embryos

Felix W. The development of the urinogenital organs. In Keibel F. and Mall FP. Manual of Human Embryology II. (1912) J. B. Lippincott Company, Philadelphia. pp 752-979.

Meyer References

Meyer R. : Ueber die fetale Uterusschleimhaut, Zeit. f . Geburtsh. u. Gynak., vol. 38, 1898. Meyer, R. : Zur Entstehung des doppelten Uterus, Zeit. f . Geburtsh. u. Gynak., vol. 38, 1898b.

Meyer R. : Ueber epitheliale Gebilde im Myometrium des fetalen und kindlichen Uterus einsehl. des Gartner'schen Ganges, Berlin, 1899.

Meyer R. : Ueber sogenannte Vornierenreste und das nephrogene Zwischenblastem bei mensehlichen Embryonen und ihre eventuelle pathologische Persistenz, Charite-Annalen, vol. 33, p. 649-656, with 2 text-figs., 1909.

Meyer R. : Zur Kenntnis des Gartner'schen Ganges besonders in der Vagina und dem Hymen des Menschen, Arch. f. mikr. Anat., vol. 73, 1909.

Meyer R. : Zur Entwicklungsgeschichte und Anatomie des utrieulus prostaticus beim Menschen, Arch. f. mikr. Anat. u. Entw., vol. 74, 1909b.

Meyer R. : Ueber erosio portionis uteri, Deut. patholog. Gesellsch. Erlangen, 1910.

Meyer R. : Die Erosion und Pseudoerosion des Erwachsenen, Arch. f. Gynak. vol. 91, part. 3, p. 1-35 with 1 plate and 3 text-figs., 1910.

Meyer R. : Die Epithelentwicklung der cervix und portio vaginalis und die pseudoerosio congenita (Kongenital. histol. Ectropium), Arch. f. Gynak., vol. 90, part 3, p. 1-20 with 1 plate, 1910.

Meyer R. : Beitrag zur Frage nach der Genese der im Urogenitalgebiet vorkommenden Mischgeschwiilste und Teratome, Reprint from the Charite Annalen, vol. 34, p. 1-23 with 10 text-figs., 1910.

References

Dallenbach-Hellweg G & Schmidt D. (2001). History of gynecological pathology. X. Dr. Robert Meyer. Int. J. Gynecol. Pathol. , 20, 289-308. PMID: 11444206

MEYER R. (1945). [Not Available]. Z Immun exp ther , 105, 349-59. PMID: 21007107

Autobiography of Dr. Robert Meyer (1864-1947).


Cite this page: Hill, M.A. (2019, October 17) Embryology Embryology History - Robert Meyer. Retrieved from https://embryology.med.unsw.edu.au/embryology/index.php/Embryology_History_-_Robert_Meyer

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