25, 26, and numerous jars with the skeletons of infants.
Lowed by two slender toes, Complete skeletons disinterred by which in the living animal are Dr E.
C. Eyton, who for many years had been forming a collection of birds' skeletons, began the publication of a series of plates representing them.
The whole work contains a great number of figures of birds' skeletons and detached bones; but they are not so drawn as to be of much practical use, and the accompanying letterpress is too brief to be satisfactory.
3 Perhaps this may be partially explained by the fact that the Museum of the College of Surgeons, in which these investigations were chiefly carried on, like most other museums of the time, contained a much larger series of the heads of birds than of their entire skeletons, or of any other portion of the skeleton.