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Chirurgia plastyczna twarzy żołnierzy I wojny światowej (22)

EN_01280134_0002 MDR
RAMC orderlies loading British and French wounded onto hospital train at Doullens, France, April 1918. FASCINATING photographs showing the British response to soldiers??? facial injuries during WW1 have been released in a new book charting the early development of facial plastic surgery. The incredible black and white images follow the work of young surgeon Harold Gillies, who transformed the faces of those who were injured and shipped back to Britain after fighting on the front lines. One set of before and after pictures show Private William Thomas from the 1st Cheshire Regiment who was admitted to The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup, East London with the centre of his face missing in November 1918 and six years later, after 19 operations which included a cheek, upper lip and nose reconstruction. Other breath-taking images show Arthur Mears, who was treated at Sidcup after losing his lower jaw in September 1917 and had this reconstructed using the rib, Gillies sitting inside the plastic theatre of The Queen???s hospital; and The Royal Army Medical Corps loading British and French wounded onto a hospital train at Doullens, France, in April 1918. The photos have been released in, Faces from the Front: Harold Gillies, The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup and the Origins of Modern Plastic Surgery by Andrew Bamji and published by Helion & Company. IWM / Helion & Company / mediadrumworld.com
EN_01280134_0003 MDR
T.H. Elderton on admission to Sidcup on the 10 Feb 1918. Elderton had lost his maxilla and eye, Gillies tried to restore his cheek contour. FASCINATING photographs showing the British response to soldiers??? facial injuries during WW1 have been released in a new book charting the early development of facial plastic surgery. The incredible black and white images follow the work of young surgeon Harold Gillies, who transformed the faces of those who were injured and shipped back to Britain after fighting on the front lines. One set of before and after pictures show Private William Thomas from the 1st Cheshire Regiment who was admitted to The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup, East London with the centre of his face missing in November 1918 and six years later, after 19 operations which included a cheek, upper lip and nose reconstruction. Other breath-taking images show Arthur Mears, who was treated at Sidcup after losing his lower jaw in September 1917 and had this reconstructed using the rib, Gillies sitting inside the plastic theatre of The Queen???s hospital; and The Royal Army Medical Corps loading British and French wounded onto a hospital train at Doullens, France, in April 1918. The photos have been released in, Faces from the Front: Harold Gillies, The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup and the Origins of Modern Plastic Surgery by Andrew Bamji and published by Helion & Company. RCS / Helion & Company / mediadrumworld.com
EN_01280134_0004 MDR
Joseph Pickard 5th Northumberland Fusiliers. July 1919. FASCINATING photographs showing the British response to soldiers??? facial injuries during WW1 have been released in a new book charting the early development of facial plastic surgery. The incredible black and white images follow the work of young surgeon Harold Gillies, who transformed the faces of those who were injured and shipped back to Britain after fighting on the front lines. One set of before and after pictures show Private William Thomas from the 1st Cheshire Regiment who was admitted to The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup, East London with the centre of his face missing in November 1918 and six years later, after 19 operations which included a cheek, upper lip and nose reconstruction. Other breath-taking images show Arthur Mears, who was treated at Sidcup after losing his lower jaw in September 1917 and had this reconstructed using the rib, Gillies sitting inside the plastic theatre of The Queen???s hospital; and The Royal Army Medical Corps loading British and French wounded onto a hospital train at Doullens, France, in April 1918. The photos have been released in, Faces from the Front: Harold Gillies, The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup and the Origins of Modern Plastic Surgery by Andrew Bamji and published by Helion & Company. RCS / Helion & Company / mediadrumworld.com
EN_01280134_0005 MDR
Joseph Pickard, May 1921. FASCINATING photographs showing the British response to soldiers??? facial injuries during WW1 have been released in a new book charting the early development of facial plastic surgery. The incredible black and white images follow the work of young surgeon Harold Gillies, who transformed the faces of those who were injured and shipped back to Britain after fighting on the front lines. One set of before and after pictures show Private William Thomas from the 1st Cheshire Regiment who was admitted to The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup, East London with the centre of his face missing in November 1918 and six years later, after 19 operations which included a cheek, upper lip and nose reconstruction. Other breath-taking images show Arthur Mears, who was treated at Sidcup after losing his lower jaw in September 1917 and had this reconstructed using the rib, Gillies sitting inside the plastic theatre of The Queen???s hospital; and The Royal Army Medical Corps loading British and French wounded onto a hospital train at Doullens, France, in April 1918. The photos have been released in, Faces from the Front: Harold Gillies, The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup and the Origins of Modern Plastic Surgery by Andrew Bamji and published by Helion & Company. RCS / Helion & Company / mediadrumworld.com
EN_01280134_0009 MDR
FASCINATING photographs showing the British response to soldiers??? facial injuries during WW1 have been released in a new book charting the early development of facial plastic surgery. The incredible black and white images follow the work of young surgeon Harold Gillies, who transformed the faces of those who were injured and shipped back to Britain after fighting on the front lines. One set of before and after pictures show Private William Thomas from the 1st Cheshire Regiment who was admitted to The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup, East London with the centre of his face missing in November 1918 and six years later, after 19 operations which included a cheek, upper lip and nose reconstruction. Other breath-taking images show Arthur Mears, who was treated at Sidcup after losing his lower jaw in September 1917 and had this reconstructed using the rib, Gillies sitting inside the plastic theatre of The Queen???s hospital; and The Royal Army Medical Corps loading British and French wounded onto a hospital train at Doullens, France, in April 1918. The photos have been released in, Faces from the Front: Harold Gillies, The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup and the Origins of Modern Plastic Surgery by Andrew Bamji and published by Helion & Company.Helion & Company / mediadrumworld.com
EN_01280134_0010 MDR
Injured seamen from Battle of jutland on the deck of the hospital ship, Plassey. FASCINATING photographs showing the British response to soldiers??? facial injuries during WW1 have been released in a new book charting the early development of facial plastic surgery. The incredible black and white images follow the work of young surgeon Harold Gillies, who transformed the faces of those who were injured and shipped back to Britain after fighting on the front lines. One set of before and after pictures show Private William Thomas from the 1st Cheshire Regiment who was admitted to The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup, East London with the centre of his face missing in November 1918 and six years later, after 19 operations which included a cheek, upper lip and nose reconstruction. Other breath-taking images show Arthur Mears, who was treated at Sidcup after losing his lower jaw in September 1917 and had this reconstructed using the rib, Gillies sitting inside the plastic theatre of The Queen???s hospital; and The Royal Army Medical Corps loading British and French wounded onto a hospital train at Doullens, France, in April 1918. The photos have been released in, Faces from the Front: Harold Gillies, The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup and the Origins of Modern Plastic Surgery by Andrew Bamji and published by Helion & Company. Andrew Bamji / Helion & Company / mediadrumworld.com
EN_01280134_0011 MDR
The interior of the Plastic Theatre, at the Queen's hospital with Gillies seated on the right. FASCINATING photographs showing the British response to soldiers??? facial injuries during WW1 have been released in a new book charting the early development of facial plastic surgery. The incredible black and white images follow the work of young surgeon Harold Gillies, who transformed the faces of those who were injured and shipped back to Britain after fighting on the front lines. One set of before and after pictures show Private William Thomas from the 1st Cheshire Regiment who was admitted to The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup, East London with the centre of his face missing in November 1918 and six years later, after 19 operations which included a cheek, upper lip and nose reconstruction. Other breath-taking images show Arthur Mears, who was treated at Sidcup after losing his lower jaw in September 1917 and had this reconstructed using the rib, Gillies sitting inside the plastic theatre of The Queen???s hospital; and The Royal Army Medical Corps loading British and French wounded onto a hospital train at Doullens, France, in April 1918. The photos have been released in, Faces from the Front: Harold Gillies, The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup and the Origins of Modern Plastic Surgery by Andrew Bamji and published by Helion & Company. Andrew Bamji / Helion & Company / mediadrumworld.com
EN_01280134_0012 MDR
Captain J.G.H Budd December 1919 after his six operations at Sidcup. FASCINATING photographs showing the British response to soldiers??? facial injuries during WW1 have been released in a new book charting the early development of facial plastic surgery. The incredible black and white images follow the work of young surgeon Harold Gillies, who transformed the faces of those who were injured and shipped back to Britain after fighting on the front lines. One set of before and after pictures show Private William Thomas from the 1st Cheshire Regiment who was admitted to The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup, East London with the centre of his face missing in November 1918 and six years later, after 19 operations which included a cheek, upper lip and nose reconstruction. Other breath-taking images show Arthur Mears, who was treated at Sidcup after losing his lower jaw in September 1917 and had this reconstructed using the rib, Gillies sitting inside the plastic theatre of The Queen???s hospital; and The Royal Army Medical Corps loading British and French wounded onto a hospital train at Doullens, France, in April 1918. The photos have been released in, Faces from the Front: Harold Gillies, The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup and the Origins of Modern Plastic Surgery by Andrew Bamji and published by Helion & Company. RCS / Helion & Company / mediadrumworld.com
EN_01280134_0013 MDR
Captain J.G.H Budd May 1919. FASCINATING photographs showing the British response to soldiers??? facial injuries during WW1 have been released in a new book charting the early development of facial plastic surgery. The incredible black and white images follow the work of young surgeon Harold Gillies, who transformed the faces of those who were injured and shipped back to Britain after fighting on the front lines. One set of before and after pictures show Private William Thomas from the 1st Cheshire Regiment who was admitted to The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup, East London with the centre of his face missing in November 1918 and six years later, after 19 operations which included a cheek, upper lip and nose reconstruction. Other breath-taking images show Arthur Mears, who was treated at Sidcup after losing his lower jaw in September 1917 and had this reconstructed using the rib, Gillies sitting inside the plastic theatre of The Queen???s hospital; and The Royal Army Medical Corps loading British and French wounded onto a hospital train at Doullens, France, in April 1918. The photos have been released in, Faces from the Front: Harold Gillies, The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup and the Origins of Modern Plastic Surgery by Andrew Bamji and published by Helion & Company. RCS / Helion & Company / mediadrumworld.com
EN_01280134_0014 MDR
Private Arthur Mears on arrival at Sidcup. FASCINATING photographs showing the British response to soldiers??? facial injuries during WW1 have been released in a new book charting the early development of facial plastic surgery. The incredible black and white images follow the work of young surgeon Harold Gillies, who transformed the faces of those who were injured and shipped back to Britain after fighting on the front lines. One set of before and after pictures show Private William Thomas from the 1st Cheshire Regiment who was admitted to The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup, East London with the centre of his face missing in November 1918 and six years later, after 19 operations which included a cheek, upper lip and nose reconstruction. Other breath-taking images show Arthur Mears, who was treated at Sidcup after losing his lower jaw in September 1917 and had this reconstructed using the rib, Gillies sitting inside the plastic theatre of The Queen???s hospital; and The Royal Army Medical Corps loading British and French wounded onto a hospital train at Doullens, France, in April 1918. The photos have been released in, Faces from the Front: Harold Gillies, The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup and the Origins of Modern Plastic Surgery by Andrew Bamji and published by Helion & Company. RCS / Helion & Company / mediadrumworld.com
EN_01280134_0015 MDR
Gillies at Aldershot with some of his patients. FASCINATING photographs showing the British response to soldiers??? facial injuries during WW1 have been released in a new book charting the early development of facial plastic surgery. The incredible black and white images follow the work of young surgeon Harold Gillies, who transformed the faces of those who were injured and shipped back to Britain after fighting on the front lines. One set of before and after pictures show Private William Thomas from the 1st Cheshire Regiment who was admitted to The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup, East London with the centre of his face missing in November 1918 and six years later, after 19 operations which included a cheek, upper lip and nose reconstruction. Other breath-taking images show Arthur Mears, who was treated at Sidcup after losing his lower jaw in September 1917 and had this reconstructed using the rib, Gillies sitting inside the plastic theatre of The Queen???s hospital; and The Royal Army Medical Corps loading British and French wounded onto a hospital train at Doullens, France, in April 1918. The photos have been released in, Faces from the Front: Harold Gillies, The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup and the Origins of Modern Plastic Surgery by Andrew Bamji and published by Helion & Company. Andrew Bamji / Helion & Company / mediadrumworld.com
EN_01280134_0016 MDR
T.H. Elderton's final appearance on January 17, 1919. FASCINATING photographs showing the British response to soldiers??? facial injuries during WW1 have been released in a new book charting the early development of facial plastic surgery. The incredible black and white images follow the work of young surgeon Harold Gillies, who transformed the faces of those who were injured and shipped back to Britain after fighting on the front lines. One set of before and after pictures show Private William Thomas from the 1st Cheshire Regiment who was admitted to The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup, East London with the centre of his face missing in November 1918 and six years later, after 19 operations which included a cheek, upper lip and nose reconstruction. Other breath-taking images show Arthur Mears, who was treated at Sidcup after losing his lower jaw in September 1917 and had this reconstructed using the rib, Gillies sitting inside the plastic theatre of The Queen???s hospital; and The Royal Army Medical Corps loading British and French wounded onto a hospital train at Doullens, France, in April 1918. The photos have been released in, Faces from the Front: Harold Gillies, The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup and the Origins of Modern Plastic Surgery by Andrew Bamji and published by Helion & Company. RCS / Helion & Company / mediadrumworld.com
EN_01280134_0017 MDR
Lieutenant T.H. Elderton, 3rd Batallion, Bedford Regiment before the war. FASCINATING photographs showing the British response to soldiers??? facial injuries during WW1 have been released in a new book charting the early development of facial plastic surgery. The incredible black and white images follow the work of young surgeon Harold Gillies, who transformed the faces of those who were injured and shipped back to Britain after fighting on the front lines. One set of before and after pictures show Private William Thomas from the 1st Cheshire Regiment who was admitted to The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup, East London with the centre of his face missing in November 1918 and six years later, after 19 operations which included a cheek, upper lip and nose reconstruction. Other breath-taking images show Arthur Mears, who was treated at Sidcup after losing his lower jaw in September 1917 and had this reconstructed using the rib, Gillies sitting inside the plastic theatre of The Queen???s hospital; and The Royal Army Medical Corps loading British and French wounded onto a hospital train at Doullens, France, in April 1918. The photos have been released in, Faces from the Front: Harold Gillies, The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup and the Origins of Modern Plastic Surgery by Andrew Bamji and published by Helion & Company. RCS / Helion & Company / mediadrumworld.com
EN_01280134_0018 MDR
Private Harold Page, final appearance. FASCINATING photographs showing the British response to soldiers??? facial injuries during WW1 have been released in a new book charting the early development of facial plastic surgery. The incredible black and white images follow the work of young surgeon Harold Gillies, who transformed the faces of those who were injured and shipped back to Britain after fighting on the front lines. One set of before and after pictures show Private William Thomas from the 1st Cheshire Regiment who was admitted to The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup, East London with the centre of his face missing in November 1918 and six years later, after 19 operations which included a cheek, upper lip and nose reconstruction. Other breath-taking images show Arthur Mears, who was treated at Sidcup after losing his lower jaw in September 1917 and had this reconstructed using the rib, Gillies sitting inside the plastic theatre of The Queen???s hospital; and The Royal Army Medical Corps loading British and French wounded onto a hospital train at Doullens, France, in April 1918. The photos have been released in, Faces from the Front: Harold Gillies, The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup and the Origins of Modern Plastic Surgery by Andrew Bamji and published by Helion & Company. RCS / Helion & Company / mediadrumworld.com
EN_01280134_0019 MDR
Private Harold Page, Norfolk Regiment before treatment at Aldershot. He arrived at Aldershot five days after the regiment's attack on the Somme, he had to have his eye removed. FASCINATING photographs showing the British response to soldiers??? facial injuries during WW1 have been released in a new book charting the early development of facial plastic surgery. The incredible black and white images follow the work of young surgeon Harold Gillies, who transformed the faces of those who were injured and shipped back to Britain after fighting on the front lines. One set of before and after pictures show Private William Thomas from the 1st Cheshire Regiment who was admitted to The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup, East London with the centre of his face missing in November 1918 and six years later, after 19 operations which included a cheek, upper lip and nose reconstruction. Other breath-taking images show Arthur Mears, who was treated at Sidcup after losing his lower jaw in September 1917 and had this reconstructed using the rib, Gillies sitting inside the plastic theatre of The Queen???s hospital; and The Royal Army Medical Corps loading British and French wounded onto a hospital train at Doullens, France, in April 1918. The photos have been released in, Faces from the Front: Harold Gillies, The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup and the Origins of Modern Plastic Surgery by Andrew Bamji and published by Helion & Company. RCS / Helion & Company / mediadrumworld.com
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Lieutenant William Spreckley after surgery. FASCINATING photographs showing the British response to soldiers??? facial injuries during WW1 have been released in a new book charting the early development of facial plastic surgery. The incredible black and white images follow the work of young surgeon Harold Gillies, who transformed the faces of those who were injured and shipped back to Britain after fighting on the front lines. One set of before and after pictures show Private William Thomas from the 1st Cheshire Regiment who was admitted to The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup, East London with the centre of his face missing in November 1918 and six years later, after 19 operations which included a cheek, upper lip and nose reconstruction. Other breath-taking images show Arthur Mears, who was treated at Sidcup after losing his lower jaw in September 1917 and had this reconstructed using the rib, Gillies sitting inside the plastic theatre of The Queen???s hospital; and The Royal Army Medical Corps loading British and French wounded onto a hospital train at Doullens, France, in April 1918. The photos have been released in, Faces from the Front: Harold Gillies, The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup and the Origins of Modern Plastic Surgery by Andrew Bamji and published by Helion & Company. RCS / Helion & Company / mediadrumworld.com
EN_01280134_0022 MDR
Receiving ward of the 3rd London General Hospital, Wandsworth. FASCINATING photographs showing the British response to soldiers??? facial injuries during WW1 have been released in a new book charting the early development of facial plastic surgery. The incredible black and white images follow the work of young surgeon Harold Gillies, who transformed the faces of those who were injured and shipped back to Britain after fighting on the front lines. One set of before and after pictures show Private William Thomas from the 1st Cheshire Regiment who was admitted to The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup, East London with the centre of his face missing in November 1918 and six years later, after 19 operations which included a cheek, upper lip and nose reconstruction. Other breath-taking images show Arthur Mears, who was treated at Sidcup after losing his lower jaw in September 1917 and had this reconstructed using the rib, Gillies sitting inside the plastic theatre of The Queen???s hospital; and The Royal Army Medical Corps loading British and French wounded onto a hospital train at Doullens, France, in April 1918. The photos have been released in, Faces from the Front: Harold Gillies, The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup and the Origins of Modern Plastic Surgery by Andrew Bamji and published by Helion & Company. Andrew Bamji / Helion & Company / mediadrumworld.com
EN_01280134_0021 MDR
Lieutenant William Spreckley before treatment. FASCINATING photographs showing the British response to soldiers??? facial injuries during WW1 have been released in a new book charting the early development of facial plastic surgery. The incredible black and white images follow the work of young surgeon Harold Gillies, who transformed the faces of those who were injured and shipped back to Britain after fighting on the front lines. One set of before and after pictures show Private William Thomas from the 1st Cheshire Regiment who was admitted to The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup, East London with the centre of his face missing in November 1918 and six years later, after 19 operations which included a cheek, upper lip and nose reconstruction. Other breath-taking images show Arthur Mears, who was treated at Sidcup after losing his lower jaw in September 1917 and had this reconstructed using the rib, Gillies sitting inside the plastic theatre of The Queen???s hospital; and The Royal Army Medical Corps loading British and French wounded onto a hospital train at Doullens, France, in April 1918. The photos have been released in, Faces from the Front: Harold Gillies, The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup and the Origins of Modern Plastic Surgery by Andrew Bamji and published by Helion & Company. RCS / Helion & Company / mediadrumworld.com
EN_01280134_0001 MDR
Private William Thomas, 16 June 1924, final appearance. FASCINATING photographs showing the British response to soldiers??? facial injuries during WW1 have been released in a new book charting the early development of facial plastic surgery. The incredible black and white images follow the work of young surgeon Harold Gillies, who transformed the faces of those who were injured and shipped back to Britain after fighting on the front lines. One set of before and after pictures show Private William Thomas from the 1st Cheshire Regiment who was admitted to The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup, East London with the centre of his face missing in November 1918 and six years later, after 19 operations which included a cheek, upper lip and nose reconstruction. Other breath-taking images show Arthur Mears, who was treated at Sidcup after losing his lower jaw in September 1917 and had this reconstructed using the rib, Gillies sitting inside the plastic theatre of The Queen???s hospital; and The Royal Army Medical Corps loading British and French wounded onto a hospital train at Doullens, France, in April 1918. The photos have been released in, Faces from the Front: Harold Gillies, The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup and the Origins of Modern Plastic Surgery by Andrew Bamji and published by Helion & Company. RCS / Helion & Company / mediadrumworld.com
EN_01280134_0006 MDR
Private William Thomas of the 1st Cheshire Regiment, 6 November 1918, day of admission. FASCINATING photographs showing the British response to soldiers??? facial injuries during WW1 have been released in a new book charting the early development of facial plastic surgery. The incredible black and white images follow the work of young surgeon Harold Gillies, who transformed the faces of those who were injured and shipped back to Britain after fighting on the front lines. One set of before and after pictures show Private William Thomas from the 1st Cheshire Regiment who was admitted to The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup, East London with the centre of his face missing in November 1918 and six years later, after 19 operations which included a cheek, upper lip and nose reconstruction. Other breath-taking images show Arthur Mears, who was treated at Sidcup after losing his lower jaw in September 1917 and had this reconstructed using the rib, Gillies sitting inside the plastic theatre of The Queen???s hospital; and The Royal Army Medical Corps loading British and French wounded onto a hospital train at Doullens, France, in April 1918. The photos have been released in, Faces from the Front: Harold Gillies, The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup and the Origins of Modern Plastic Surgery by Andrew Bamji and published by Helion & Company. RCS / Helion & Company / mediadrumworld.com
EN_01280134_0007 MDR
Private Arthur Mears after treatment. FASCINATING photographs showing the British response to soldiers??? facial injuries during WW1 have been released in a new book charting the early development of facial plastic surgery. The incredible black and white images follow the work of young surgeon Harold Gillies, who transformed the faces of those who were injured and shipped back to Britain after fighting on the front lines. One set of before and after pictures show Private William Thomas from the 1st Cheshire Regiment who was admitted to The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup, East London with the centre of his face missing in November 1918 and six years later, after 19 operations which included a cheek, upper lip and nose reconstruction. Other breath-taking images show Arthur Mears, who was treated at Sidcup after losing his lower jaw in September 1917 and had this reconstructed using the rib, Gillies sitting inside the plastic theatre of The Queen???s hospital; and The Royal Army Medical Corps loading British and French wounded onto a hospital train at Doullens, France, in April 1918. The photos have been released in, Faces from the Front: Harold Gillies, The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup and the Origins of Modern Plastic Surgery by Andrew Bamji and published by Helion & Company. RCS / Helion & Company / mediadrumworld.com
EN_01280134_0008 MDR
Private Arthur Mears during treatment. FASCINATING photographs showing the British response to soldiers??? facial injuries during WW1 have been released in a new book charting the early development of facial plastic surgery. The incredible black and white images follow the work of young surgeon Harold Gillies, who transformed the faces of those who were injured and shipped back to Britain after fighting on the front lines. One set of before and after pictures show Private William Thomas from the 1st Cheshire Regiment who was admitted to The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup, East London with the centre of his face missing in November 1918 and six years later, after 19 operations which included a cheek, upper lip and nose reconstruction. Other breath-taking images show Arthur Mears, who was treated at Sidcup after losing his lower jaw in September 1917 and had this reconstructed using the rib, Gillies sitting inside the plastic theatre of The Queen???s hospital; and The Royal Army Medical Corps loading British and French wounded onto a hospital train at Doullens, France, in April 1918. The photos have been released in, Faces from the Front: Harold Gillies, The Queen???s Hospital, Sidcup and the Origins of Modern Plastic Surgery by Andrew Bamji and published by Helion & Company. RCS / Helion & Company / mediadrumworld.com
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