2 edition of An interesting account of the plague, yellow fever, &c., as they have prevailed in different countries. found in the catalog.
Shoemaker 528Printed at the request of the Boston Board of Health.
|Statement||Printed and sold by James Loring|
|Publishers||Printed and sold by James Loring|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 79 p. :|
|Number of Pages||43|
nodata File Size: 1MB.
Also, what was 'appropriate' also varied, not just between colonisers and colonised, but between centre and periphery, government and private ventures, between different private ventures, between missionaries and governments, and between experts. Quaresma JA, Barros VL, Pagliari C, Fernandes ER, Guedes F, Takakura CF, Andrade HF, Vasconcelos An interesting account of the plague, Duarte MI 2006. Worboys goes on to say para. Readers view the panic from several vantage points.
Synoptic accounts have been offered in collections in theCambridge and Oxford History series, and by J. Caribbean refuges brought the Yellow Fever. In 1878, about 20,000 people died in a widespread epidemic in the Mississippi River Valley.
1 Reservoir The virus circulates between monkeys in the forest and between humans in village and urban areas. Ultimately, the city's sanitation and renovation campaigns reshaped Rio de Janeiro's neighborhoods.
[ ] The first definitive outbreak of yellow fever in the New World was in 1647 on the island of. Yellow Fever tore through the city like wildfire causing the death of one-sixth of the population remaining. aegypti breeds preferentially in water, for example, in installations by inhabitants of areas with precarious drinking water supplies, or in domestic refuse, especially tires, cans, and plastic bottles.
bring the story to life. Urban epidemics continued in the United States until 1905, with the last outbreak affecting New Orleans.
Volunteers collected the dead and dying from Yellow Fever. and then actual implementation might be shaped by other factors economics, politics, logistics, etc. "John Mitchell, Benjamin Rush, and yellow fever". Its residents called the disease "yellow jack".
The Lord was plentiful to strengthen us, and removed all fear from us.
It's hard not to be moved by the stories of medical professionals and soldiers voluntarily infecting themselves, even after watching others die, in hopes to save more lives.
In some instances, I felt that there should have been more written about Dr.
In discussing tropical medicine in West Africa, Watts rightly points to the role that medical advice played in the establishment of residential segregation, though fear of malaria was not the only factor.