erythema multiforme erythema mul·ti·for·me (mŭl'tə-fôr'mē)
A skin disease associated with allergies, seasonal changes, or drug sensitivities, and characterized by the acute eruption of red macules, papules, or subdermal vesicles on the skin and mucous membranes; the characteristic lesion consists of a papule surrounded by a concentric ring. Also called herpes iris.
Exceptionally the lesions of erythema multiforme are also present.
What remedies are commonly prescribed in erythema multiforme?
Does the eruption of erythema multiforme ever assume a vesicular or bullous character?
Purpura rheumatica presents, as has been shown, many points of resemblance to erythema multiforme and erythema nodosum.
The affection is closely allied to erythema multiforme, and is, indeed, by some considered a form of that disease.
In a measure it resembles the papular manifestations of erythema multiforme, with a distinct disposition toward group formation.
From erythema simplex, erythema multiforme, erythema nodosum, and erysipelas.