Lectures on localization in diseases of the brain, delivered at the Faculté de médecine, Paris, 1875 . r) arecentrifugal and connected with movements of the limbs,while others (the posterior) are centripetal and connectedwith the transmission of sensorial impressions (Fig. i8). To sum up, the internal capsule, according to modern re-searches, is composed as follows : 1st. By the direct peduncular fasciculi, which traverse thecapsule without entering the ganglia. 2d. By the indirect peduncular fasciculi. Of these someare sent to the corpora striata, which they approach by theinferior face ; o

Lectures on localization in diseases of the brain, delivered at the Faculté de médecine, Paris, 1875 . r) arecentrifugal and connected with movements of the limbs,while others (the posterior) are centripetal and connectedwith the transmission of sensorial impressions (Fig. i8). To sum up, the internal capsule, according to modern re-searches, is composed as follows : 1st. By the direct peduncular fasciculi, which traverse thecapsule without entering the ganglia. 2d. By the indirect peduncular fasciculi. Of these someare sent to the corpora striata, which they approach by theinferior face ; o Stock Photo
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Lectures on localization in diseases of the brain, delivered at the Faculté de médecine, Paris, 1875 . r) arecentrifugal and connected with movements of the limbs, while others (the posterior) are centripetal and connectedwith the transmission of sensorial impressions (Fig. i8). To sum up, the internal capsule, according to modern re-searches, is composed as follows : 1st. By the direct peduncular fasciculi, which traverse thecapsule without entering the ganglia. 2d. By the indirect peduncular fasciculi. Of these someare sent to the corpora striata, which they approach by theinferior face ; others go to the lenticular ganglia, which they Henle.—Nervenlehre, p. 261. Hiiguenin.—Allg. Patholog. der Krankh. des Nervensystems; Zurich, 1873, p. 94, Fig. 70; p. 85, Fig. 63; p. 119, Fig. 82 ; p. 127. CIRCULATION IN THE CENTRAL MASSES. 67 penetrate by its first segment. Very numerous in this seg-ment, they become less and less in the second and third seg- ribers of optic thalamusextending to Uie periphery Cauda ted nucleus Fiters of caudated. nucleusextending toTthe periphei^y J)irecbfiber A, . Fig. i8.—Scheme illustrative of the different orders of peduncular fibres.—Huguenin. ments, and to that unequal distribution is due the differencein color of the three segments of the lenticular ganglion. 68 DISEASES OF THE BRAIN. There is no question as to whether the fibres from the footof the peduncle go to the thalami optici; the thalami opticireceive no other fascicuH from the cerebral peduncles exceptthose from the tegmentum. To the fasciculi which go from the foot of the peduncle to Ekers from Ike 2 int. Segnents of lent.nucIeilSiCaudated Tiudeus, j External portion of sptic thalamus^lilt .porU on of optic thdantai Tibers £-om fliatapetum.

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