Re: [cooking_rumpolt] Digest Number 230
> the description did mention 'buttons in her as a fist and hangingCheck out the picture under March 5, 2010:
> together like a paternoster'
But the cat's uterus does seem to resemble a beaded paternoster. I'm
still looking for deer uterus pics. Apparently not so prevalent on the
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- There seem to be some sites with information about deer uteri. One is
which may have photos. The article is available as a PDF but has to be
ordered from a member or an institution.
This site (http://placentation.ucsd.edu/deer.html) talks mostly about
placentas but you might find information about the uterus in which the
placentas grow. There are some photos at the end.
I don't know that a pregnant deer would have been used, but there is
mention in the site in the second paragraph and on this site
(http://www.jstor.org/pss/1380018) of what I believe are strings of
round objects (cotyledons). "...most of the Cervidae have six to nine
cotyledons..." The Freedictionary.com says, "2. Anatomy One of the
lobules constituting the uterine side of the mammalian placenta,
consisting mainly of a rounded mass of villi."
There's a photo here:
. This looks like the best source for deer uteri.
On 9/22/2011 5:09 PM, Carowyn Silveroak wrote:
> > the description did mention 'buttons in her as a fist and hanging
> > together like a paternoster'
> Check out the picture under March 5, 2010:
> But the cat's uterus does seem to resemble a beaded paternoster. I'm
> still looking for deer uterus pics. Apparently not so prevalent on the
- On 9/22/2011 6:36 PM, Sharon Palmer wrote:
> >Ovaries???But, as mentioned, they wouldn't be strung like rosary beads. The
> I wondered that too. I think they would have to be pretty similar to
uterus idea would seem to have a closer reflection to that concept.
Check out the few photos that have been found.