Art UK has updated its cookies policy. By using this website you are agreeing to the use of cookies. To find out more read our updated Use of Cookies policy and our updated Privacy policy.

Close
Matthew Baillie (1761–1823)

Photo credit: Royal College of Physicians, London

How you can use this image

 

This image is available to be shared and re-used under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives licence (CC BY-NC-ND).

You can reproduce this image for non-commercial purposes and you are not able to change or modify it in any way.

Wherever you reproduce the image you must attribute the original creators (acknowledge the original artist(s) and the person/organisation that took the photograph of the work) and any other rights holders.

Review our guidance pages which explain how you can reuse images, how to credit an image and how to find more images in the public domain or with a Creative Commons licence available.

Download

Notes

Add or edit a note on this artwork that only you can see. You can find notes again by going to the ‘Notes’ section of your account.

Matthew Baillie (1761–1823) was a renowned pathological anatomist, whose research into morbid anatomy revealed a new field of study that become recognised as an independent science. His groundbreaking study 'Morbid Anatomy of the Human Body' (1793) explored the symptoms of disease, and he gave the first clinical descriptions of gastric ulcer and chronic obstructive pulmonary emphysema. He also presented one of the clearest descriptions ever written on the pulmonary lesions of tuberculosis.

Royal College of Physicians, London

London


Date

c.1805

Medium

oil on canvas

Measurements

H 76.8 x W 63.5 cm

Accession number

X291

Acquisition method

gift from Angela Oliver, 1972

Work type

Painting


Tags

You can help us tag artworks on Tagger. The tags above come from the public, and also from an image recognition project run by the Visual Geometry Group, University of Oxford.

Royal College of Physicians, London

11 St Andrew's Place, Regent's Park, London, Greater London NW1 4LE England

This venue is open to the public. Not all artworks are on display. If you want to see a particular artwork, please contact the venue.
View venue