Physiological Anatomy of the Lungs

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                                These veins make their way towards the posterior 
mediastinum and terminate in some of the 
oesophageal veins, in the intercostal veins, in 
the azygos veins and in short in any of the sys=
=temic veins, with which they may come into contact. 
These are not the only veins, which return the 
blood, brought by the <s>Pulmonary<\s> Bronchial arteries, 
some large veins belonging to the Bronchial 
system are always to be found accompanying 
the larger Bronchi. They may be distinguished 
from the Bronchial artery by being less firmly bound 
down to the Bronchial tubes, and by the other characters 
which distinguish veins from arteries<s>.<\s>, <s>They are 
found to be less firmly bound down to the Bronchial 
tubes<\> they are to be found in the loose cellular tissue 
which intervenes between the large pulmonary veins 
and the Bronchial tubes; <u>they have valves<\u>, and 
 short trunks of anastomosis crossing directly from 
one <s>trunk<\s> Bronchial vein to another. In this 
particular notwithstanding what has been asserted 
by Rossignol to the contrary they differ from the 
pulmonary veins, which <s>have<\s> never have any 
such trunks of anastomosis; two contiguous 
pulmonary veins are universally observed to derive 
                            
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Manuscript details

Author
James Newton Heale
Reference
AP/43/4
Series
AP
Date
1860
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Physiological Anatomy of the Lungs, 1860. From The Royal Society, AP/43/4

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