From Hjerin sind begriffen vier Bücher von menschlichen Proportion by Albrecht Dürer, published in 1528. An artist's perspective of the human figure, this was one of the earliest anatomy drawings to show the dimensions of the body, expressed in fractions of total height.
From Viscerum, hoc est interiorum corporis humani partium, viva delineato by Nicolini da Sabbio, published in 1539. This image famously includes a flap over the chest area, which could be lifted up to reveal drawings of the organs inside.
From De humani corporis fabrica libri septem by Andreas Vesalius, published in 1543.
Image also by Andreas Vesalius, published in 1543. When viewed in order, this image and others before and after it can be combined to create a panoramic view of Padua, Italy, where Vesalius taught.
From Dissertatio De arthritide: mantissa schemàtica by Willem Ten Rhijne, 1683. Rhijne's book was the first introduction of acupuncture to Western culture. The small circles denote acupuncture points.
From Godefridi Bidloo Anatomia humani corporis, centum & quinque tabulis, per artificiosiss, published in 1685.
Also from Bidloo's Anatomia humani corporis, centum & quinque tabulis, per artificiosiss, published in 1685. The artistry surrounding Bidloo's anatomic images often included reminders of human mortality.
From Tabulae sceleti et musculorum corporis humani by Bernhard Siegfried Albinus, published in 1747. An anatomist, Albinus wanted to create the ideal human anatomical image, correcting earlier artists' inaccuracies.
From Tabulae sceleti et musculorum corporis humani by Bernhard Siegfried Albinus, published in 1747. Besides creating ideal anatomical images, many images from Albinus are artistic, this one stylized with a guardian angel in the background.
From Exposition exacte, ou Tableaux anatomiques en taillès-douces des différentes parties du corps humain by François-Michel Disdier, published in 1758. At the time, it was an anatomy book for physicians.