Grey's Anatomy - 42. Auflage (2023)

Grey's Anatomy - 42. Auflage (1)

The anatomical foundations of clinical practice.

42nd Edition - October 21, 2020

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  • Publisher: Susan Standring
  • eBook-ISBN: 9780702077074
  • View ISBN:
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Susan Standring, MBE, PhD, DSc, FKC, Hon. FAS, Hon. FRCS Trust Grey's. Building on over 160 years of anatomical excellence in 1858, Dr. Henry Gray and Henry Vandyke Carter wrote a book for their fellow surgeons that set an enduring standard among anatomical texts. After more than 160 years of continuous publication, Grey's Anatomy remains the complete and definitive reference on the subject, providing easy access to the information needed to ensure safe and effective practice. Meticulously revised and continually updated, this 42nd edition reflects the latest insights into clinical anatomy from the world's leading physicians and biomedical scientists. The acclaimed and luxurious art program and the clear text of the book have been further improved, while the great advances in imaging techniques and the new knowledge that they bring are fully captured in X-ray, CT, MR and ultrasound imaging. last generation. The accompanying eBook version is richly enriched with additional content and media covering all regions of the body, cell biology, development, and embryogenesis, and now includes two new systems-oriented chapters. This combines to unlock a whole new level of related information and interactivity, in keeping with the spirit of innovation that has characterized Grey's Anatomy since its inception. Each chapter has been edited by international leaders in their fields to ensure access to the latest evidence-based information on topics -Artistic Film Representation  The downloadable version of the Expert Consult eBook included with your (print) purchase allows you to easily search the entire Text, illustrations, references, and videos from the book on a variety of devices. Electronic enhancements include additional text, tables, illustrations, images and video highlights, and 21 specially commissioned "commentaries" on new and emerging topics related to anatomy. Now with two long chapters that provide complete coverage of the peripheral nervous system and the vascular and lymphatic systems. The result is a more comprehensive, practical, and engaging resource than ever before that will be invaluable to any clinician needing an accurate and in-depth knowledge of anatomy.

table of contents

  • Online Access Instructions
  • cape photo
  • title page
  • table of contents
  • book team
  • Copyright ©
  • preface
  • gracias
  • Contributors to the forty-second edition
  • historical introduction
  • nomenclatura anatômica
  • Section 1. Cells, Tissues and Systems
  • Chapter 1. Basic structure and function of cells.
  • cell structure
  • cell division and cell cycle
  • Cell polarity and domains.
  • Aging, cellular senescence, cancer and apoptosis
  • Chapter 2. Integration of cells into tissues
  • epithelium
  • glands
  • Basement membrane and basalamine
  • connective and supportive tissue
  • transdifferentiation and metaplasia
  • mucosa (mucous membrane)
  • snot
  • Serosa (serous membrane)
  • fascia
  • Chapter 3. Nervous system
  • neurons
  • glia central
  • peripheral nerves
  • distributed neuroendocrine system
  • sensory extremes
  • neuromuscular connections
  • CNS-PNS transition zone
  • nerve impulse conduction
  • Chapter 4. Blood, Lymphatic Tissues and Hemopoiesis
  • peripheral blood cells
  • lymphatic tissue
  • hematopoiese
  • necrophagous cells and antigen presenting cells
  • Chapter 5. Functional anatomy of the musculoskeletal system.
  • cartilage
  • Osso
  • together
  • Muscle
  • tendons and ligaments
  • biomechanics
  • Chapter 6. Smooth muscle and the cardiovascular and lymphatic systems.
  • smooth muscle cells
  • cardiovascular and lymphatic systems
  • Herzmuskel
  • Chapter 7. Skin and its appendages.
  • Skin types and functions.
  • Microstructure of the skin and cutaneous appendages.
  • Vascular supply, lymphatic drainage and innervation
  • Development of the skin and cutaneous appendages.
  • Natural folds and folds of the skin.
  • Healing of wounds and scars on the skin.
  • skin grafts and flaps
  • skin stem cells
  • Comment 1.1. Fluorescence microscopy today: a perspective
  • Comment 1.2. Electron Microscopy in the 21st Century
  • introduction
  • MS in pathology
  • Limitations of traditional processing techniques and current protocols
  • Advances in instrument and detector technology
  • Advances in the scanning electron microscope
  • Comment 1.3. metaplasia
  • Comment 1.4. merkel cells
  • Comment 1.5. The response of peripheral nerves to injury.
  • Comment 1.6. A critical assessment of the current state of myofascial chains
  • introduction
  • myofascial chains
  • myofascial energy transmission
  • Remote exercise effects and non-local symptom manifestations
  • The role of myofascial chains in musculoskeletal disorders
  • Diploma
  • Section 2. Embryogenesis and development
  • Chapter 8. Pre-Deployment Development
  • embryo staging
  • fertilization
  • pre-implantation development
  • Formation of extraembryonic tissues
  • Chapter 9. Implantation and placentation
  • Implantation
  • placental development
  • fetal membranes
  • amniotic fluid
  • the umbilical cord
  • Chapter 10. Cell Populations in Gastrulation.
  • Conceptus with a two-petal embryonic disc
  • trilaminar disc
  • embryo folding
  • Formation of the intraembryonic coelom
  • Populations of gastrulating embryonic cells
  • Chapter 11. General Concepts in Development
  • developing genes
  • Morphogenesis and pattern formation.
  • Development of hierarchical ontologies and computational modeling of development.
  • Chapter 12. Cell populations at the onset of organogenesis.
  • Specification of body axes and body plan.
  • Embryonic cell populations in early organogenesis.
  • Chapter 13. Development of the heart and circulatory system.
  • heart tube formation
  • compartments of the heart
  • Septation of the chambers of the embryonic heart
  • development of heart valves
  • Embryonic blood, blood vessels and early circulation
  • Embryonic lymph vessels
  • fetal circulation
  • Chapter 14. Development of the nervous system.
  • neurulation
  • early regions of the brain
  • crista neural
  • ectodermal placodas
  • Early cell organization and neural tube histogenesis
  • peripheral nervous system
  • central nervous system
  • vascular supply
  • the neonatal brain
  • Chapter 15. Development of the eye.
  • embryonic components of the eye
  • Differentiation of the functional components of the eye
  • Differentiation of structures around the eye.
  • Chapter 16. Development of the ear.
  • inner ear
  • Middle ear (tympanic cavity and auditory tube)
  • outer ear
  • hereditary deafness
  • Newborn and baby ear
  • Chapter 17. Development of the head and neck.
  • Embryonic pharynx and pharyngeal arches
  • Face, nostrils, palate and mouth
  • Throat, glands and pharynx
  • Meninges and venous sinuses
  • skull
  • Chapter 18. Development of the back.
  • Segmentation of paraxial mesenchyme
  • somite development
  • sclerotome development
  • development of dermomyotome
  • Chapter 19. Member Development.
  • general concepts
  • Development of limb tissues.
  • shoulder girdle
  • top end
  • Newborn's upper limb
  • Upper limb developmental abnormalities
  • pelvic girdle
  • lower member
  • neonatal lower limb
  • Lower extremity developmental abnormalities
  • Chapter 20. Development of the Lungs, Thorax, and Respiratory Diaphragm.
  • Development of the respiratory tree.
  • Development of the chest wall and airway.
  • Chapter 21. Development of the abdominal cavity, gastrointestinal tract and its appendages.
  • Vordergut posfaríngeo
  • midgut
  • primitive interior
  • Peritonealhöhle
  • base
  • Postnatal development of the intestine
  • Chapter 22. Development of the urogenital system.
  • Development of the posterior coelomic wall
  • urinary system
  • kidney glands
  • reproductive system
  • Chapter 23. Prenatal and Postnatal Growth and the Newborn
  • prenatal stages
  • growth
  • Transition to extrauterine life
  • Integration of types of growth during development and life.
  • Comment 2.1. Head-stem interface in the vertebrate embryo
  • Section 3. Neuroanatomy
  • Chapter 24. Overview of the nervous system.
  • central nervous system
  • peripheral nervous system
  • autonomic nervous system
  • surface anatomy
  • Chapter 25. Meninges and ventricular system.
  • tough mother
  • dural venous sinuses
  • Arachnoid and pia mater
  • Topography and relationships of the ventricular system
  • Choroid plexus and cerebrospinal fluid
  • mother
  • Chapter 26. Vascular supply and drainage of the brain.
  • brain arteries
  • brain veins
  • Chapter 27. Spinal Cord
  • External features and relationships
  • internal organization
  • spinal reflexes
  • spinal cord injuries
  • Chapter 28. Brainstem
  • General description of the cranial nerves and their nuclei.
  • elongated spinal cord
  • bridges
  • midbrain
  • brain stem injuries
  • see not future
  • Chapter 29 Cerebellum
  • External features and relationships
  • internal organization
  • Functional topography and connectivity of the cerebellum
  • Neuroimaging of the structure and function of the human cerebellum
  • The triad of clinical ataxiology in relation to neuroanatomy
  • Chapter 30. Diencephalon
  • thalamus
  • hypothalamus
  • pituitary (hypophysis)
  • subthalamus
  • epithalamus
  • Chapter 31. Basal ganglia
  • striped body
  • fluted
  • pale globe
  • subthalamic nucleus
  • black substance
  • pedunculopontine nucleus
  • Pathophysiology of basal ganglia diseases
  • Chapter 32. Cerebral Hemisphere
  • Surfaces of the cerebral hemispheres, sulci and GYRI
  • Types of neurons in the cerebral cortex
  • Human cerebral cortex maps
  • Transmitters in the human cerebral cortex
  • Basic separation of cortical structures
  • White matter of the cerebral hemispheres
  • Comment 3.1. Comparative anatomy of the corticospinal system
  • cortical origin
  • Section 4. Head and Neck
  • Chapter 33. Head and Neck: General Description and Surface Anatomy
  • skin and fascia
  • bones and joints
  • muscles
  • Vascular supply and lymphatic drainage
  • innervation
  • surface anatomy
  • head and neck
  • Chapter 34. The Skull
  • Vista frontal (anterior)
  • Back view
  • Top view
  • vista lateral
  • bottom view
  • The inner surface of the skull
  • cranial fossae (anterior, middle, posterior)
  • disarticulated individual bones
  • together
  • Anatomy of newborns, children and the elderly.
  • identification by skull
  • Chapter 35. Neck
  • alto
  • bones, joints and cartilage
  • neck triangles
  • cervical fascia
  • muscles
  • Vascular supply and lymphatic drainage
  • innervation
  • viscera
  • neck root
  • Chapter 36. Face and Scalp
  • alto
  • soft fabric
  • Bones of the Facial Skeleton and Cranial Vault
  • face muscles
  • Vascular supply and lymphatic drainage
  • innervation
  • parotid gland
  • superior aerodigestive treatment
  • Chapter 37. Mouth
  • the cheeks
  • Lips
  • oral antechamber
  • buccal mucosa
  • Oropharyngeal isthmus
  • mouth floor
  • palate
  • Language
  • Teeth
  • Salivary glands
  • Tissue spaces around the jaws
  • Chapter 38. Infratemporal and Pterygopalatine Fossa and Temporomandibular Joint
  • infratemporal fusion
  • ear-jaw articulation
  • pterygopalatine fossa
  • Chapter 39. Nose, Nasal Cavity, and Paranasal Sinuses.
  • Nose
  • external nose
  • nasal cavity
  • paranasal sinuses
  • Chapter 40. Pharynx
  • nasopharynx
  • oropharynx
  • laryngopharynx
  • throat fascia
  • pharyngeal tissue spaces
  • Muscles of the soft palate and pharynx
  • pharyngeal plexus
  • Swallowing Anatomy (Swallowing)
  • Chapter 41. Larynx
  • skeleton of the larynx
  • together
  • soft fabric
  • laryngeal cavity
  • pediatric larynx
  • paraluminal spaces
  • muscles
  • Vascular supply and lymphatic drainage
  • innervation
  • language anatomy
  • special senses
  • Chapter 42. External and middle ear
  • temporal bone
  • outer ear
  • middle ear
  • Chapter 43. Inner Ear
  • Bone labyrinth (bone)
  • membrane maze
  • vascular supply
  • innervation
  • auditory anatomy
  • Chapter 44. Orbit and additional visual apparatus
  • bone orbit
  • Orbital connective tissue and fat
  • extraocular muscles
  • Vascular supply and lymphatic drainage
  • innervation
  • Eyelids, conjunctiva and lacrimal system
  • Chapter 45. Eye
  • outer coating
  • raios UV
  • lens and mood
  • Retina
  • visual way
  • Section 5. Previous
  • Chapter 46. Back
  • alto
  • fascial layers
  • Osso
  • spinal ligaments
  • together
  • muscles
  • spine movements
  • posture and ergonomics
  • surface anatomy
  • clinical examination
  • Chapter 47. Spinal Cord and Spinal Nerves: Macroscopic Anatomy.
  • spinal cord
  • meninges
  • Cerebrospinal fluid (CSF)
  • spinal nerves
  • Vascular supply of spinal cord, roots and nerves
  • The impact of injuries
  • Clinical Procedures
  • Section 6. Shoulder Girdle and Upper Limb
  • Chapter 48. Shoulder Girdle and Upper Limb: Overview and Surface Anatomy.
  • bones and joints
  • skin and fascia
  • muscles
  • Vascular supply and lymphatic drainage
  • Acute ischemia and compartment syndromes in the upper limb
  • innervation
  • Clinical diagnosis of focal nerve lesions in the upper extremity
  • Nerves at risk for musculoskeletal injuries
  • chest compression syndrome
  • surface anatomy
  • Chapter 49. Shoulder Girdle and Arm.
  • skin and soft tissues
  • Osso
  • together
  • muscles
  • Vascular supply and lymphatic drainage
  • innervation
  • armpit
  • Chapter 50. Elbow and Forearm.
  • skin and soft tissues
  • Osso
  • together
  • forearm muscles
  • Vascular supply and lymphatic drainage
  • Anatomical considerations in common forearm and elbow injuries
  • Chapter 51. Fist and Hand.
  • skin and soft tissues
  • Osso
  • together
  • muscles
  • hand movements
  • vascular supply
  • innervation
  • Surface anatomy of the wrist and hand.
  • Comment 6.1. nerve biomechanics
  • Comment 6.2. The anatomy and variation of the coracoid insertion of the subclavius ​​muscle and its relation to the clavi-coraco-axillary aponeurosis
  • Comment 6.3. Shoulder instability: a neurological condition
  • Section 7. Chest
  • Chapter 52. Thorax: general description and surface anatomy.
  • skeletal muscles
  • Brusthöhle
  • Vascular supply and lymphatic drainage
  • innervation
  • surface anatomy
  • Chapter 53. Chest wall and thorax.
  • skin and fascia
  • bones and cartilage
  • together
  • muscles
  • Vascular supply and lymphatic drainage of the chest wall
  • innervation of the chest wall
  • mommy
  • Interventional access to thoracic viscera
  • lungs and respiratory membrane
  • Chapter 54. Pleura, lungs, trachea and bronchi.
  • Pleura
  • Impulse
  • trachea and bronchi
  • Chapter 55. Respiratory membrane and phrenic nerves.
  • Accessories and components
  • Profile and Relationships
  • openings
  • Vascular supply and lymphatic drainage
  • innervation
  • respiratory anatomy
  • heart and mediastinum
  • Chapter 56. Mediastinum
  • mediastinal subdivisions
  • thoracic duct
  • right lymphatic trunk
  • autonomic nervous system
  • Thymusdrüse
  • esophagus
  • mediastinal image
  • Chapter 57. Heart
  • pericardium
  • hertz
  • Chapter 58. Great Vessels
  • large blood vessels
  • Comment 7.1. breast cancer
  • Comment 7.2. Computed coronary angiotomography (CTCA) of abnormal coronary vessels
  • Section 8. Abdomen and Pelvis
  • Chapter 59. Abdomen and pelvis: general description and surface anatomy.
  • General structure and function of the abdominal-pelvic cavity
  • General arrangement of the autonomic abdominopelvic nerves
  • General arrangement of abdominal pelvic vasculature
  • General microstructure of the gastrointestinal wall
  • Surface anatomy of the abdomen and pelvis.
  • usual clinical procedures
  • Chapter 60. Anterior abdominal wall.
  • skin and soft tissues
  • muscles
  • Myofascial flaps and component separation
  • Anterior abdominal wall hernias
  • Chapter 61. Posterior abdominal wall and retroperitoneum.
  • Definitions, limits and content
  • skin and soft tissues
  • Osso
  • muscles
  • Vascular supply and lymphatic drainage
  • innervation
  • Chapter 62. Peritoneum, mesentery, and abdominal cavity.
  • peritoneal fluid
  • peritoneal appendages
  • General layout of the peritoneum
  • General layout of the peritoneal cavity
  • gastrointestinal tract
  • Chapter 63 Abdominal Esophagus and Stomach
  • abdominal part of the esophagus
  • By itself
  • gastric motility
  • Chapter 64. Small intestine.
  • general description
  • duodenum
  • To hold
  • ileus
  • Physiology of the Small Intestine
  • microstructure
  • Chapter 65. Large Intestine.
  • Part of the large intestine derived from the midgut
  • Region of the large intestine derived from the hindgut
  • canal anal
  • Continence and anal incontinence
  • Colon microstructure
  • abdominal viscera
  • Chapter 66. Liver
  • Chapter 67. Gallbladder and biliary tree.
  • gallbladder
  • intrahepatic biliary tree
  • extrahepatic biliary tree
  • Vascular supply and lymphatic drainage
  • innervation
  • microstructure
  • Chapter 68. Pancreas.
  • Chapter 69. Spleen
  • Chapter 70. Adrenal Gland
  • sistema urogenital
  • Chapter 71. Lesser pelvis and perineum.
  • small pool
  • Perineum
  • Chapter 72 Kidney and Ureter
  • Rins
  • ureter
  • Chapter 73 Bladder, Prostate and Urethra
  • bladder
  • microstructure
  • male urethra
  • female urethra
  • urinary evacuation and continence
  • Prostate
  • Chapter 74. Male Reproductive System
  • testes and epididymis
  • vas deferens, spermatic cord and ejaculatory duct
  • Accessory gland structures
  • external genitalia
  • Chapter 75. Female Reproductive System
  • lower genital treatment
  • upper genital treatment
  • menstrual cycle
  • pregnancy and childbirth
  • Comment 8.1. The mesentery and the mesenteric model of abdominal compartmentation
  • Section 9. Pelvic Girdle and Lower Limb
  • Chapter 76. Pelvic Girdle and Lower Limbs: General Description and Surface Anatomy.
  • bones and joints
  • skin and fascia
  • muscles
  • Vascular supply and lymphatic drainage
  • innervation
  • step
  • surface anatomy
  • Chapter 77. Pelvic Girdle, Hips, Buttocks and Thighs.
  • skin and soft tissues
  • Osso
  • together
  • muscles
  • Vascular supply and lymphatic drainage
  • innervation
  • Chapter 78. Knee and leg.
  • skin and soft tissues
  • Osso
  • together
  • knee biomechanics
  • muscles
  • Vascular supply and lymphatic drainage
  • innervation
  • Chapter 79. Ankle and Foot.
  • skin and soft tissues
  • Osso
  • together
  • foot arches
  • muscles
  • vascular supply
  • innervation
  • foot biomechanics
  • Comment 9.1. Functional anatomy and biomechanics of the pelvis
  • Comment 9.2. A new proposal for psoas minor action
  • Comment 9.3. anterolateral ligament of the knee
  • Chapter 80. Anatomy of the Peripheral Nervous System.
  • brain nerves
  • olfactory nerve
  • optic nerve
  • oculomotor nerve
  • learn nerves
  • triplet
  • hijack the nerves
  • Nervo facial
  • Vestibulococlear-Nerv
  • glossopharyngeal nerve
  • Vagus nerve
  • accessory nerve
  • hypoglossal nerve
  • spinal nerves
  • Ramie of spinal nerves
  • peripheral nerve plexuses
  • autonomic nervous system
  • sympathetic nervous system
  • parasympathetic nervous system
  • autonomic plexus
  • enteric nervous system
  • Chapter 81. Anatomy of the Vascular and Lymphatic Systems.
  • Arterial supply of the head and neck
  • Arterial supply to the brain and meninges
  • Arterial supply to spinal cord, roots, and nerves
  • Arterial supply to the thorax, abdomen, and pelvis
  • A. Subclavian and arterial supply of the upper extremity.
  • Head and neck venous drainage
  • Venous drainage from the brain and spinal cord
  • Spinal venous drainage
  • Upper limb venous drainage
  • Thoracic venous drainage
  • Venous drainage from the abdomen and pelvis
  • Lower limb venous drainage
  • Lymphatic drainage
  • Head and Neck Lymphatic Drainage
  • Lymphatic drainage from the chest
  • Abdominal and pelvic lymphatic drainage
  • Lymphatic Drainage of the Spine
  • Lymphatic Drainage of Extremities
  • Comment I.1. A Note on Anatomy from an Imaging Perspective
  • Comment I.2. Technical aspects and applications of diagnostic radiology
  • MRI image
  • ultrasonic
  • Nuclear medicine
  • Angiography/Interventional Radiology
  • computed tomography
  • Comment I.3. Image of the Musculoskeletal System of Aging
  • Comment I.4. Cinematic rendering offers completely new possibilities for the study of human anatomy
  • eponym
  • subject index

Product Details

  • Number of pages: 1606
  • English language
  • Copyright: © Elsevier 2020
  • Posted: Oct 21, 2020
  • Printing: Elsevier
  • eBook-ISBN: 9780702077074
  • View ISBN:

about the publisher

Susan Standring

Affiliations and experience

Emeritus Professor of Anatomy, King's College London, London, UK, Anatomy Development Tutor for the Royal College of Surgeons, UK and Past President of the Anatomy Society of Great Britain and Ireland

ratings and reviews

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Is Gray's anatomy book still accurate? ›

Gray's Anatomy is a reference book of human anatomy written by Henry Gray, illustrated by Henry Vandyke Carter, and first published in London in 1858. It has gone through multiple revised editions and the current edition, the 42nd (October 2020), remains a standard reference, often considered "the doctors' bible".

How much is Gray's anatomy book 42nd edition? ›

Now $230.84. Free Shipping! In 1858, Drs Henry Gray and Henry Vandyke Carter created a book for their surgical colleagues that established an enduring standard among anatomical texts.

How many editions of Gray's anatomy are there? ›

The first edition was published in 1858 and to date 40 further editions have been produced. Henry Vandyke Carter brought the text of the book to life with images characterised by their clarity and quality.

How much money does Ellen Pompeo make per episode? ›

For seasons 15 and 16, Ellen renegotiated her salary deal, per CBS News. As of 2022, she makes $550,000 per episode and racks in an additional $6 million for syndication profits, totaling $19 million a year, Forbes reported.

What do real doctors think of GREY's anatomy? ›

However, as a TV series that celebrates medical professionals, what do real doctors think about Grey's Anatomy? Many doctors have pointed out that the unprofessional depiction of doctors and unrealistic medical practice have distracted them significantly from the viewing experience.

How much of Greys anatomy is realistic? ›

For the most part, yes. As Dr. Remien pointed out, the majority of the cases are medically accurate, but that's only because the show doesn't go into very much detail. “As far as medical shows go, Grey's does a decent job when it comes to the cases,” she explained.

How much was the settlement GREY's? ›

Richard shows up after the ceremony and when Meredith walks over he tells her that Adele has died from a heart attack. A decision is reached regarding the plane crash case, with the hospital found guilty of negligence, and each of the survivors is awarded $15 million in compensation.

How long is GREY's anatomy worth? ›

That's more than six and a half weeks and roughly 376 hours total while Grey's Anatomy would take you 29 days to watch.

Is this the final year for GREY's anatomy? ›

Grey's Anatomy fans, it's time to say goodbye. After 19 seasons of leading the medical drama, Meredith Grey (Ellen Pompeo) has clocked in her final day as an attending in Seattle.

Who is the new character on GREY anatomy? ›

Harry Shum Jr.

Shum joins the cast as Daniel "Blue" Kwan, one of several new surgical residents arriving at Grey Sloan.

Who is leaving Gray's anatomy? ›

Meredith Grey, played by Ellen Pompeo, says goodbye on 'Grey's Anatomy' tonight: Exclusive look. Meredith Grey has appeared in more than 400 episodes since the show premiered 19 seasons ago in 2005. Actress Ellen Pompeo has portrayed Meredith Grey for 19 seasons but is preparing to end her run as a series regular.

What are the 3 spin offs of GREY's anatomy? ›

Grey's Anatomy: 16×10, "Help Me Through the Night" Station 19: 3×05, "Into the Woods" Grey's Anatomy: 16×14, "A Diagnosis"

Is Ellen Pompeo leaving Grey's anatomy? ›

At 53 years old, Pompeo has spent over one-third of her life portraying Dr. Meredith Grey in Shonda Rhimes' acclaimed hospital drama. After 19 seasons, however, Pompeo has finally decided to hang up the white coat and part ways with the lengthiest role of her career.

What GREY's anatomy character has been in every episode? ›

BokHee is a scrub nurse at Grey Sloan Memorial Hospital, and she has actually been in every single season of Grey's Anatomy.

Who is the highest paid actor on GREY's anatomy? ›

Who is the highest paid cast member of Grey's Anatomy? That would be the titular Meredith Grey, with Ellen Pompeo making $20 million per season.

Who is the richest character in GREY's anatomy? ›

All of this makes us wonder what the Grey's Anatomy cast salary is. We know that Ellen Pompeo (a.k.a. Doctor Meredith Grey) is the richest women at Grey Sloan Memorial Hospital (and in television) but what about the rest of the cast?

Who is the highest paid doctor in GREY's anatomy? ›

Derek Shepherd

A world-famous neurosurgeon, he serves as the Head of Neurosurgery, as well as the board director at Grey Sloan Memorial Hospital before his untimely death. Being a star surgeon has its advantages. It's said that his services resulted in $2 million dollars worth of yearly revenue for the hospital.

What do surgeons say when they mess up? ›

The vast majority said they had followed five out of eight recommended disclosure practices when an adverse surgical event occurred, including: Explaining to the patient or family why the error happened. Disclosing the error within 24 hours after the operation. Expressing regret that it happened.

Do residents sleep in hospital? ›

Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education regulations require that residents on call be provided with "adequate sleep facilities" which are "safe, quiet, and private."

What medical show is the most accurate? ›

1. Scrubs. Surprisingly, this bumbling live-action show was heralded by doctors and med students as the most true-to-life medical TV series in terms of both technical accuracy and capturing the culture of doctors and interns. That just goes to show that drama doesn't necessarily equate to accuracy!

How old is a surgical intern? ›

According to the responses, the training of surgical residents starts between the ages of 24 and 30 (average age 26.5). The training period varies between 5 and 10 years (average 6 years).

Is Seattle Grace a real hospital? ›

Seattle Grace Hospital is the name of the fictional hospital on the American television show Grey's Anatomy.

How many years are you a surgical resident? ›

Surgical residency lasts at least five years and sometimes longer. Residents in their first year of training are called interns. Surgical residents care for patients under the guidance of an attending surgeon. Residents are always supervised and are allowed to do more as they gain experience through training.

Who got Lexie's $15 million dollars? ›

Lexie's settlement went to Thatcher, meaning that he'd own the shares now since the money used to buy them was his.

What does Izzie do with the $8 million? ›

Izzie is the sole beneficiary of Denny's will, inheriting $8.7 million. She uses the money to open a free clinic at the hospital: the Denny Duquette Memorial Clinic.

How much does Meredith Grey get paid a year? ›

How much does she make on Grey's Anatomy? As we mentioned above, her role as Meredith Grey has really skyrocketed her career. In fact, the role has made Pompeo one of the highest-paid actresses on the planet—she earns $20 million per year from the show. That's an impressive $550,000 per-episode salary.

What is the saddest episode of Greys anatomy? ›

Out of 400 episodes, Season 6, Episode 24 “Death and All His Friends” may be the most emotional episode of Grey's Anatomy so far.

What is the longest binge watch? ›

If you thought you had mastered the art of binge-watching TV, think again. A 25-year-old from Brooklyn, New York, has secured the Guinness World Record for the longest television binge-watching marathon this week, with a jaw-dropping 94 hours.

How much did Derek make on GREY's anatomy? ›

For his role as Derek Shepherd in "Grey's Anatomy", appearing in 244 of the series' 366 episodes and becoming an icon for the show he got paid a huge amount of money. During the show's peak in popularity, Dempsey was paid $350,000 per episode or around $8 million dollars a season.

Is anyone in GREY's anatomy actually a doctor? ›

All of the surgeons on the show are actors. But Dr. Zoanne Clack and Dr. Fred Einesman are real doctors and executive producers on Grey's Anatomy.

When did the writers change on GREY's anatomy? ›

In Season 14, Rhimes gave “Grey's” over to its current showrunner, Krista Vernoff, who was one of the show's original writers. “Creatively, I've handed off all the reins entirely,” Rhimes says.

Is the Harper Avery Award real? ›

The Catherine Fox Award, formerly named the Harper Avery Award, is a fictional, famous medical award. It was originally created by physician Harper Avery to make surgeons who already are on the top of their game try to take it to an even higher level. In addition to the honor, the winner also receives $500,000.

Is Grays anatomy worth it? ›

Grey's Anatomy is a comfort show. It's both familiar and surprising, and it has the means of cashing in on the world it has spent years and years cultivating. Despite being a constant, Grey's has also changed television for the better by consistently moving the bar in terms of inclusivity and representation.

Who is the longest running character on GREY's anatomy? ›

Meredith Grey: 407 episodes (seasons 1-19)

Of course, the woman who started it all, the titular Grey of "Grey's Anatomy."

Were any surgeries real in GREY's anatomy? ›

Dr. Saltz confirmed this statement and claimed while most cases are based on real procedures, some aspects are dramatized for television.

Why was Mark Sloan killed off? ›

Because it would never be any other way on a show as sudsy as Grey's, creator Shonda Rhimes decided to kill Mark Sloan—also known lovingly as McSteamy, due to his shower-steam-and-towel introduction to Grey's in season 2—in an excruciating and melodramatic way.

Who was the first to leave GREY's anatomy? ›

Knight (Dr. George O'Malley) Knight was the first major cast departure for Grey's, leaving in tragic yet heroic fashion at the end of season five.

What season did Shonda leave GREY's anatomy? ›

Ahead of season 19, it was revealed that Pompeo would have a more limited role, appearing in only eight episodes while staying on as executive producer and continuing to provide voiceover narration all season long. Meredith officially announced her departure in the midseason finale, which aired Nov. 10.

How much money did Avery inherit? ›

When the will is read, it turns out that old crafty Tobias—a man known to be a master of games and manipulation—left only paltry sums to his family members. And to one Avery Grambs, he left the massive sprawling Hawthorne mansion and estate and the sum of 46.2 billion dollars.

Who is the greatest surgeon in the world? ›

The Journal of the American Medical Association said in 2005, “Many consider Michael E. DeBakey to be the greatest surgeon ever.” Is your personal brand strong enough that if you left your company, colleagues and customers would have a difficult time getting along without you?

What did Meredith win Harper Avery for? ›

Although Meredith has performed a number of surgeries and has made her research on different topics, what finally turned her into a Harper Avery Award recipient was the groundbreaking procedure she used to save Megan Hunt's life.

Who is the most successful in GREY's anatomy? ›

The star of the show, Ellen Pompeo predictably is the most famous actor on Instagram, with a cool 9.9 million followers to her name. Grey's Anatomy is a big part of her life, so her account is full of photos of herself with her cast members and lots of behind-the-scenes content, which fans lap up.

What is the most popular season of GREY's anatomy? ›

1. Season 2. Between the train crash, the bomb blast, Denny's LVAD wire, and Burke's potentially career-ending gunshot wound, Season 2 had Grey's Anatomy's best medical crises. And it also had the best cast additions, with Addison, Callie, and Mark joining the cast roster.

Does anyone watch Greys anatomy anymore? ›

The current season averages more than 15 million viewers per episode across TV and digital platforms. Grey's Anatomy is also the second most popular streaming show in the world, behind only The Office in minutes streamed (39 billion) on Netflix in 2020.


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