Category Eponym
Ferdinand Karl Franz Schwarzmann, Ritter von Hebra (1816 – 1880) 1

Ferdinand Ritter von Hebra

Ferdinand Karl Franz Schwarzmann, Ritter von Hebra (1816-1880) was an Austrian physician and dermatologist. Founder New Vienna School of Dermatology
Francis John Shepherd (1851-1929) 340

Francis J Shepherd

Francis J. Shepherd (1851-1929) British/Canadian Surgeon eponymously associated with Shepherd's Fracture - lateral tubercle of the posterior talar process
Carl-Axel Cedell Swedish Orthopaedic Surgeon 340

Carl-Axel Cedell

Carl-Axel Cedell (1932 – ) Swedish Orthopaedic Surgeon. Eponymously affiliated with the Cedell fracture - medial tubercle of the posterior talar process
Hugh Owen Thomas (1834 – 1891) 340

Hugh Owen Thomas

Hugh Owen Thomas (1834-1891) was a Welsh Orthopaedic Surgeon. Thomas knee splint (1865); Thomas Test and Thomas wrench for bonesetting
Eduard-Heinrich-Henoch-1820-1910 340

Eduard Heinrich Henoch

Eduard Heinrich Henoch (1820 – 1910) was a German Paediatrician. Student of Johann Lukas Schönlein, he extended the clinical features of childhood purpura and is eponymously affiliated with Henoch-Schönlein Purpura
Richard F. Ashman (1890-1970) 2

Richard F. Ashman

Richard F. Ashman (1890-1970) was an American physiologist. Eponymously affiliated with Ashman phenomenon he first described in 1947
Karel Freiherr von Rokitansky (1804-1878) 680

Karel Rokitansky

Karel (Carl von) Rokitansky (1804-1878) was a Czech pathologist. Eponymous terms include Rokitansky disease; Rokitansky syndrome; Rokitansky–Aschoff sinuses; and Rokitansky-Maude Abbott syndrome
William-Osler-and-Egerton-Yorick-Davis-340 256

Egerton Y. Davis

Egerton Yorick Davis was a frequent author of letters to medical societies, although only rarely would his penmanship be published. He was a retired US Army surgeon from Quebec who drowned in the Lachine Rapids in 1884 - his body was never recovered.
George Henry Fox (1846 – 1937) 1

George Henry Fox

George Henry Fox (1846 – 1937) was an American dermatologist. Eponymously affiliated with Fox–Fordyce disease (and not Fox's sign)