Johann Ludwig Hannemann
|Johann Ludwig Hannemann|
25 October 1640|
Amsterdam, Republic of the United Netherlands
|Died||25 October 1724
Kiel, Duchy of Schleswig-Holstein in Gottorp
|Known for||Opposing the theory of circulation|
|Fields||Physician and Physicist|
|Institutions||University of Kiel|
|Doctoral students||Georg Gottlob Richter|
Johann Ludwig Hannemann (25 October 1640 – 25 October 1724) was a professor of medicine who famously opposed the idea of the circulation of the blood. He studied the chemistry of phosphorus, gold, and hematite; wrote articles on metallurgy, botany, theology, and various medical topics. He was an adherent of the views of the ancients and pre-Renaissance alchemists. He trained his medical students according to the schools of Galen, Hippocrates, and Aristotle.
He first studied theology before studying medicine.
In 1675, he became a Full Professor at the University of Kiel.
- Biographie Medicale; Bayle, G.-L.; Thillaye, J. B.-J., Eds.; B. M. Israel: 1967 Reprint; pp. 184–185.
- Jöcher's Allgemeine Gelehrten Lexicon; Johann Friedrich Gleditschen: 1750-1787; vol. 2, col 1352-1353.
- Biographisches Lexikon der hervorragenden Ärzte; Urban & Schwarzenberg: 1962; vol. 3, pp. 52–53.