Download PDF by Joan E. Lynaugh RN PhD FAAN: Nursing History Review, Volume 8, 2000: Official Publication
By Joan E. Lynaugh RN PhD FAAN
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Extra resources for Nursing History Review, Volume 8, 2000: Official Publication of the American Association for the History of Nursing
74. See, for example, Stevens, In Sickness and in Wealth 105-31. 75. See, for example, P. C. Remondino, "The Trained Nurse in Private Practice," Trained Nurse 32, no. 2 (1904): 77-82-, and Weeks, Textbook, 173. 76. » p. 41; and "Suggestions for National Hospital Day Publicity,"1 Bulletin of the American Hospital Association 1, no. 1 (1927): 3-23. 77. For the varied duties and education of the nurse in these fields, see, for example, Charlotte A. Aikens, Clinical Studies for Nurses, 2nd ed. (Philadelphia: W.
10 In 1900, Addarns and Starr, worried about workers' alienation and the problem of immigrant assimilation, created an educational institution called the Hull House Labor Museum, which subsequently spread the ideas and concerns of the arts and crafts movement to the working-class population of Chicago. The museum, financed by some wealthy Chicago women, primarily examined the history of textile production. Hoping to instill pride in immigrant women's textile-producing skills, Addams recruited Syrian, Greek, Italian, Russian, and Irish women to demonstrate spinning and weaving.
Toby Gelfand, "The History of the Medical Profession," in Companion Encyclopedia, 1119-50. 119. The lack of evidence here may be more a consequence of the serious lack of data available to researchers concerning actual nursing practice than a reflection of nurses' nonuse of such technological information as the results of x-ray and laboratory tests. Yet, even textbooks of the period emphasize the nurses' role in acquiring the information for physicians as opposed to using the information themselves in nursing practice.
Nursing History Review, Volume 8, 2000: Official Publication of the American Association for the History of Nursing by Joan E. Lynaugh RN PhD FAAN