Scale-crusts interrupted by fissures on cheeks (“eczemacraquelé”) and yellow crusts on scalp (“crusta lactea”).
Excoriations covered by crusts in company with lichenification, erythema, and scaling.
Erythematous scaly plaques. The paranasal folds are largely spared because they are indented.
Erosions and hemorrhagic crusts atop lichenified plaques. Signs of scratching are the excoriations.
Erythroderma, erosions covered by hemorrhagic crusts, and lichenification in an obviously atopic person.
Diffuse erythema traversed by linear excoriations and covered by subtle scale-crusts.
Lichenification covered by scales and associated with erosions and ulcerations.
Lichenification surmounted by scales and traversed by fissures.
Erythematous scaly plaques with indistinct borders.
Reticulated hyperpigmentation and lichenification (“dirtyneck”).
Hyperpigmentation and lichenification.
Lichenification and fissures at the angles of the mouth and lichenification of the upper lip.
Erythema, scales, and a fissure of the tip of a toe whose nail is dystrophic.
Dusky erythema, lichenification, and scales on wrinkled skin (juvenile plantar dermatosis). Arches are spared.
Shiny nails result from buffing them by longstanding intense rubbing.
Accentuation of palmar creases (hyperlinearity of palms).
Lichenification of the scrotum.
Linear zones of pallor after a recent scratch of erythematous skin (“white dermographism”).
“White dermographism” induced artifactually by strokes of a blunt-tipped object against erythematous skin.
Hypopigmented scaly patches in an atopic child (“pityriasis alba”).
Hypopigmented scaly patches of pityriasis alba in an atopic child.
Monomorphous nonkeratotic follicular papules.