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Figure c39/f001
Figure 39.1
(a) Acute eczema of the arm, with erythema and marked exudation. (b) Chronic eczema of the arm.
Figure c39/f005
Figure 39.5
Asteatotic eczema.
Figure c39/f009
Figure 39.9
Apron eczema, showing the characteristic distribution.
Figure c39/f013
Figure 39.13
Lichen planus mimicking hyperkeratotic hand eczema, but the margins are well demarcated and the lesions on the left wrist are characteristic of lichen...
Figure c39/f017
Figure 39.17
Eyelid atopic eczema (note the infra‐orbital Dennie–Morgan fold).
Figure c39/f021
Figure 39.21
An area of eczematization developing around lesions of molluscum contagiosum. The skin had previously appeared normal, and it returned to normal when ...
Figure c39/f025
Figure 39.25
Lichenification of the arm in a patient with atopic eczema.
Figure c39/f029
Figure 39.29
Erythroderma in Sézary syndrome. (Courtesy of Dr B. Dharma, University Hospitals Coventry and Warwickshire, UK.)
Figure c39/f002
Figure 39.2
(a) Acute eczema. The epidermis shows distinct vesicle formation. The vesicle contains serum, and a moderate number of inflammatory cells. Magnificati...
Figure c39/f006
Figure 39.6
Bullous eczema due to contact allergy to rubber gloves.
Figure c39/f010
Figure 39.10
Fingertip eczema in a patient with wear and tear eczema. (Courtesy of Dr D. A. Burns, Leicester Royal Infirmary, Leicester, UK.)
Figure c39/f014
Figure 39.14
Venous (gravitational) eczema.
Figure c39/f018
Figure 39.18
Juvenile plantar dermatosis, showing the characteristic glazed appearance of the forefoot skin.
Figure c39/f022
Figure 39.22
In pityriasis alba the failure of the affected patches to tan may first bring them to the patient's notice. (Courtesy of Dr A. Marsden, St George's H...
Figure c39/f026
Figure 39.26
Lichen simplex. (a) On the lower leg (Courtesy of Dr D. A. Burns, Leicester Royal Infirmary, Leicester, UK). (b) On the ankles.
Figure c39/f030
Figure 39.30
Widespread drug rash. This will progress rapidly to erythroderma if the drug is continued.
Figure c39/f003
Figure 39.3
Nummular dermatitis of the lower leg. (Courtesy of Dr W. A. D. Griffiths, Epsom Hospital, Surrey, UK.)
Figure c39/f007
Figure 39.7
Hyperkeratotic palmar eczema.
Figure c39/f011
Figure 39.11
Recurrent focal palmar peeling. (a) Well‐established lesions on the hands (Courtesy of Dr A. Marsden, St George's Hospital, London, UK). (b) Lesions ...
Figure c39/f015
Figure 39.15
Venous eczema of the ankle with ulceration at the medial malleolus.
Figure c39/f019
Figure 39.19
Infective eczema in a non‐atopic man. Histology of this localized rash showed eczema, and Staphylococcus aureus was repeatedly isolated. There was n...
Figure c39/f023
Figure 39.23
Chronic superficial scaly dermatitis.
Figure c39/f027
Figure 39.27
Follicular papules of lichenification adjacent to the elbow.
Figure c39/f031
Figure 39.31
Papuloerythroderma of Ofuji. (a) The papules. (b) The ‘deck‐chair sign’ (sparing of the body folds). (Courtesy of Dr M. J. Tidman, Edinburgh Royal In...
Figure c39/f004
Figure 39.4
Exudative discoid and lichenoid chronic dermatitis. (Courtesy of Dr A. Warin, Royal Devon and Exeter Hospital, Exeter, UK.)
Figure c39/f008
Figure 39.8
Pompholyx eczema. (a) Small vesicles coalescing into blisters on the lateral aspect of a finger. (b) Confluent vesicles of the palm.
Figure c39/f012
Figure 39.12
Trichophyton infection of the hands that failed to respond to topical steroids. Note the nail involvement.
Figure c39/f016
Figure 39.16
Contact eczema of the lower legs due to allergy to paste bandages.
Figure c39/f020
Figure 39.20
Infected dermatitis. This man had a patch of nummular dermatitis that became secondarily infected with Staphylococcus aureus .
Figure c39/f024
Figure 39.24
Halo dermatitis showing eczema around a mole.
Figure c39/f028
Figure 39.28
Erythrodermic psoriasis.