Las nubes se esconden, revelan la paz superior. Brindan ese bosque,
que en su gloria canta.
Atlas of Legal Medicine, illustrations by A. Schmitson (1898)
"In the 19th century, forensic pathologists began using pictures and words to show how various conditions appear in the cadaver, and to teach students and colleagues new methods of analysis. Line drawings, half-tone photography, and chromolithography, which could render coloration, texture, and subtle shading, became increasingly common as improvements in print technology made detailed illustrations cheaper to produce."
1. Abnormal Postmortem Lividity
2. Murder the Result of Various Injuries
3. Encircling Gunshot Wound in Brain
4. Suicide through Stabbing
5. Hanging Victim
6. Left Hand of a Drowned Person whose Body had Remained in Running Water for Several Weeks
7. Bloodstain, Blisters, Bullet Holes
8. Head and Hand of a Drownee
9. The Color of the Lungs of Dead Newborns
10. Suffocation by a Portion of the Membranes