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coronary arteries. A great part of its external surface, also, exhibited appearances less common, viz., the appearance of infiltration of, or under the serous coat, of a light dingy, yellow, gelatinous matter. This was not fat, and on being cut into, there issued a very little serous fluid. It was, perhaps, coagulating lymph. Internally the heart was natural, the age of the patient considered. The aorta had internally appearances of disease not unusual, and was also somewhat enlarged atdoi:10.1056/nejm182903100020402 fatcat:uygwit5gtrdnjkt3icbzxubg2a