I: Viral Hepatitis.- 1: Hepatitis A Infection: Clinical Aspects.- 2: Hepatitis A Infection: Pathology.- 3: Acute and Chronic Hepatitis S.- 4: Pathology and Immunopathology of Acute and Chronic Hepatitis S.- 5: Delta Hepatitis and the Hepatitis Delta Virus.- 6: Pathology of Acute and Chronic Hepatitis D.- 7: Chronic Non-S, Non-B Hepatitis: The Pathologist's Perspective.- 8: Chronic Consequences of Non-S, Non-B Hepatitis.- 9: Acute Non-S, Non-B Hepatitis: The Pathologist's Perspective.- II: Chronic Liver Disease, Including Cirrhosis.- 10: Portal Hypertension in Alcoholic Cirrhosis.- 11: The Morphological Spectrum of Alcoholic Liver Disease.- 12: Autoimmune Chronic Active Hepatitis.- 13: Chronic Lupoid Hepatitis: Autoimmune Chronic Active Hepatitis.- 14: Primary Biliary Cirrhosis: Clinical Aspects.- 15: Primary Biliary Cirrhosis: Pathology.- 16: Primary Sclerosing Cholangitis: Clinical Aspects.- 17: Primary Sclerosing Cholangitis: Histopathology.- III: Toxic Liver Injury.- 18: Alcoholic Hepatitis Syndrome: Prognosis and Course.- 19: Acute Drug-Induced Hepatic Injury.- 20: Chronic Drug-Induced Hepatotoxicity: Clinical Aspects.- 21: Acute and Chronic Hepatotoxicity: Pathologic Aspects.- IV: Metabolic and Infectious Liver Diseases.- 22: ?1-Antitrysin Deficiency and Neonatal Cholestasis.- 23: Hemochromatosis: Clinical Aspects and Response to Therapy.- 24: Hemochromatosis: Pathology.- 25: Granulomatous Liver Disease: Clinical Aspects.- 26: Granulomatous Liver Disease: Pathology.- 27: Jaundice of Systemic Infection.- V: Miscellaneous Liver Diseases.- 28: Hepatic Vein Thrombosis, Veno-Occlusive Disease, and Ischemic Hepatitis.- 29: Budd-Chiari Syndrome: Pathology.- 30: Liver Disease of Pregnancy: Clinical Aspects.- 31: Liver Disease of Pregnancy: Pathology.- 32: Hepatocellular Carcinoma: Clinical Aspects.- 33: Hepatocellular Carcinoma: Pathology.
In the spring of 1987, nearly 350 individuals gathered in a hotel in Bethesda, Maryland, just outside of Washington, D. C. , to participate in a two-day medical symposium devoted to the topic of liver diseases. A small minority of this group had been attracted by what promised to be an outstanding Continuing Medical Education course. The remainder, however, although obviously interested in the content of the symposium, had come primarily to honor a man who, over the years, had profoundly touched them, personally or professionally, for the course had been conceived as a tribute to an exceptional man of medicine, a man with remarkable scholarly and personal attributes: Hyman J. Zimmerman. Dr. Zimmerman, referred to affectionately by all as Hy, was born in 1914 in Rochester, New York, the city in which he received both his early schooling and his undergraduate education. In the late 1930s, he moved to Palo Alto to begin his medical education at Stanford University, from which he graduated cum laude in 1942, having spent an additional year acquiring a masters degree and as World War II in bacteriology. Almost immediately thereafter, he entered military service, was in progress, was assigned to duty in France. Soon after his arrival, he was made chief of an Army field hospital. A major medical problem plaguing U. S. troops at the time was viral hepatitis, which resulted in a deluge of patients admitted to his hospital.
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