[Paris] : Impressum est hoc preclarum opus in alma Parisioru[m] academia per VVolffgangu[m] Hopyliu[m], impensis Francisci Byrckman ..., anno post incarnatione[m] dñi millesimo quingentesimovicesimo [i.e. 1520]
Music score — lxxj [i.e. cxlii], , cxcj [i.e. ccxlxxxii], , l [i.e. c], clxxix [i.e. ccclviii] p.
Imprynted at London in Southwarke : By Petrus Treveris, MDXXV .
Book —  pages : illustrations (woodcuts) ; 27 cm (fol.)
From title page: Item there after he hath authorysed and done it to vnderstande thrugh the trewe sentences of the olde doctours and maysters very experte in the scyence of surgery, as Galienus, Ipocras, Auicenna, Gwydo, Haly abbas, Lancfrancus of Mylen, Iamericus, Rogerius, Albucasis, Place[n]tinus, Brunus, Gwilhelmus de Saliceto, & by many other maysters whose names be wryten in this same boke
Here also shall ye fynde for to cure & hele all wounded me[m]bres, and other swellynges
Item yf ye fynde ony names of herbes or of other thynges wherof ye haue no knowlege, yt shall ye knowe playnly by the potecarys
Item here shall you fynde also for to make salues, plasters, powders, oyles, and drynkes for woundes
Item who so desyreth of this science ye playne knowlege let hym oftentymes rede this boke, and than he shall gette perfyte vnderstandynge of the noble surgery.
Zů Strasszburg [Strasbourg] : Bey Hans Schotten, MDXL .
Book — , ccx [i.e. ccxii], xx, cxlv,  pages,  leaves of plates : illustrations (some folded), portrait ; 31 cm (4to)
Hans von Gerdorff's Feldtbuch der Wundtartzney, first issued in 1517, was the first book to illustrate actual surgical procedures. Its numerous woodcuts, many full-page, depict operations and the instruments described in the text. The woodcuts have been attributed to the artist, Hans Wechtlin. Among them is the first illustration of an amputation. Gersdorff invented a number of surgical instruments, including a tripod screw-elevator for raising depressed skull fragments, and machines for reducing fractures and dislocations. --
Gersdorff's book included two folding woodcut charts, including one of the internal organs that contained the first published illustrations of brain dissections. The second of these charts, depicting the skeleton, is missing in the Lane copy, a reprint dated 1540.--J. Norman, 2006.