Readily visible alterations of the skin surface have been recognized
since the dawn of history, with some being treated, and some not.
In 1572, Geronimo Mercuriali of Forlì, Italy, completed De morbis cutaneis (translated "On the diseases of the skin"), and is known as the first scientific work to be dedicated to dermatology. One source lists Jean Astruc (1684-1766) as the founder of modern dermatology. In 1799, Francesco Bianchi wrote the book Dermatologia which is the first comprehensive textbook of modern dermatology written for the students of medicine.
In 1801 the first great school of dermatology became a reality at the
* 1 See also * 2 Notes * 3 References * 4 External links
* ^ Harding, Fred John (2007). Breast Cancer: Cause - Prevention -
Cure. Tekline Publishing. p. 82. ISBN 0-9554221-0-8 .
* ^ "The History of Dermatology". Retrieved 2009-04-13.
* ^ William Allen Pusey (1979). History of Dermatology. AMS Press.
p. 132. ISBN 978-0-404-13360-3 .
* ^ Freedberg, et al. (2003). Fitzpatrick's
* Copeman PW (February 1995). "The creation of global dermatology" . J R Soc Med. 88 (2): 78–84. PMC 1295100 . PMID 7769599 . * Tilles G, Wallach D (1989). "". Ann Dermatol Venereol (in French). 116 (1): 9–26. PMID 2653160 . * Jackson R (May 1977). "Historical outline of attempts to classify skin diseases" . Can Med Assoc J. 116 (10): 1165–8. PMC 1879511 . PMID 324589 . * King JM (April 1983). "Historical review of early dermatology by J. M. King, MD, Nashville, Tenn. Originally published May 1927". South. Med. J. 76 (4): 426–36. PMID 6340211 . doi :10.1097/00007611-198304000-00004 .