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Henry Gray (1825–1861).  Anatomy of the Human Body.  1918.
 

1. The Veins of the Exterior of the Head and Face—The veins of the exterior of the head and face (Fig. 557) are:
Frontal.
Superficial Temporal.
Supraorbital.
Internal Maxillary.
Angular.
Posterior Facial.
Anterior Facial.
Posterior Auricular.
Occipital.


FIG. 557– Veins of the head and neck. (See enlarged image)

  The frontal vein (v. frontalis) begins on the forehead in a venous plexus which communicates with the frontal branches of the superficial temporal vein. The veins converge to form a single trunk, which runs downward near the middle line of the forehead parallel with the vein of the opposite side. The two veins are joined, at the root of the nose, by a transverse branch, called the nasal arch, which receives some small veins from the dorsum of the nose. At the root of the nose the veins diverge, and, each at the medial angle of the orbit, joins the supraorbital vein, to

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