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ARTICLE |

THE HISTOGENESIS OF MALIGNANT TUMORS OF THE TESTICLE

OSCAR T. SCHULTZ, M.D.; DANIEL N. EISENDRATH, M.D.
Arch Surg. 1921;2(3):493-520. doi:10.1001/archsurg.1921.01110060090005.
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Tumors of the testicle constitute one of the most confused and confusing subjects in the field of pathology. A wide variety of terms made their way into the earlier literature; these in turn became incorporated into complicated classifications in the textbooks on surgery. During more recent years, these tumors have formed the basis of a number of careful reports, through which the classification, based on histogenesis, should become simplified. Unfortunately, there is still some difference of opinion as to the origin of several testicular tumors which show undoubted histologic differences. Ewing,1 in 1911, made a painstaking analysis of the previously reported cases, from which and from the study of nineteen cases of his own, he reached conclusions which, if they could be fully accepted, would greatly simplify matters. He believed that pure tumors of mesoblastic origin, such as fibroma, chondroma, myxoma, myoma and lipoma, are extremely rare and that

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