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4 items from 2016


Man Who Received First Penis Transplant in the U.S. Hopes to Resume His Love Life: 'I Want to Be Like Everybody Else'

17 May 2016 10:45 AM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Thomas Manning, a Massachusetts man who earlier this month received the first penis transplant in the U.S., said on Monday that he hopes to get his love life back on track as soon as possible. "That's the plan, but we'll have to just wait and see," the single 64-year-old bank courier tells People. "I want to be like everybody else. I want to go back to work, have a relationship, and just lead a normal life." "I'm not sure how this is going to turn out, but the doctors are optimistic, and so am I. Things are coming along fine; we're going forward, »

- Juliet Pennington

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Massachusetts Man Receives First Penis Transplant in U.S.

16 May 2016 8:55 AM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Boston surgeons successfully performed the first-ever penis transplant in the U.S. earlier this month, according to the New York Times. Thomas Manning lost his penis to cancer, and the Halifax, Massachusetts, bank courier underwent a 15-hour transplant operation over May 8 and 9, receiving the penis from a deceased male. Dr. Curtis L. Cetrulo, a plastic and reconstructive surgeon who served as the Massachusetts General Hospital surgical team's leader, told the Times that they're "cautiously optmistic," calling the experimental procedure "uncharted waters." "I want to go back to being who I was," Manning told the Times from his hospital room, noting »

- Lindsay Kimble, @lekimble

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Massachusetts Man Receives First Penis Transplant in U.S.

16 May 2016 8:55 AM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Boston surgeons successfully performed the first-ever penis transplant in the U.S. earlier this month, according to the New York Times. Thomas Manning lost his penis to cancer, and the Halifax, Massachusetts, bank courier underwent a 15-hour transplant operation over May 8 and 9, receiving the penis from a deceased male. Dr. Curtis L. Cetrulo, a plastic and reconstructive surgeon who served as the Massachusetts General Hospital surgical team's leader, told the Times that they're "cautiously optmistic," calling the experimental procedure "uncharted waters." "I want to go back to being who I was," Manning told the Times from his hospital room, noting »

- Lindsay Kimble, @lekimble

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'Legends of Tomorrow' Clip Drops a 'Smallville' Easter Egg

9 March 2016 12:11 PM, PST | MovieWeb | See recent MovieWeb news »

The CW's latest superhero series DC's Legends of Tomorrow has passed the halfway point of its first season, which continues with the new episode Night of the Hawk, airing Thursday, March 10 at 8 Pm Et. Much like Arrow and The Flash, the show features numerous nods to DC heroes and villains, but Television Promos has debuted a new clip from tomorrow night's episode, which teases a nod to the network's first DC series, Smallville. The clip reveals that the show's main villain, Vandal Savage (Casper Crump), has surfaced in the 1950s, where he has assumed the identity of Dr. Curtis Knox.

In the 2007 Smallville episode entitled Cure, Dean Cain (Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman) played Curtis Knox, a villainous, immortal doctor who was originally supposed to be Vandal Savage in the episode, working under an alias. However, the character was deemed to be off limits by the studio, so »

- MovieWeb

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4 items from 2016


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