New PDF release: Permeable Walls: Historical Perspectives on Hospital and
By Graham Mooney, Jonathan Reinarz
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Extra info for Permeable Walls: Historical Perspectives on Hospital and Asylum Visiting (Clio Medica Wellcome Institute Series in the History of Medicine)
Can you conceive a Fairy Godmother The subject of a strong religious call? In snow or shine, from bed to bed she runs, All twinkling smiles and texts and pious tales, Her mittened hands, that ever give or pray, Bearing a sheaf of tracts, a bag of buns: A wee old maid that sweeps the Bridegroom’s way, Strong in a cheerful trust that never fails. 43 Jonathan Reinarz Besides her old age, the poem once again reinforces the house visitor’s association with religion and moral guidance, though still emphasising her role as patient activist.
While visitors to students were carefully regulated, students’ own visits to hospital wards were also strictly governed. 76 As theories of contagion were gradually being worked out and gaining greater credibility, their access to wards at other institutions became equally constrained. At the Queen’s Hospital in the 1870s, for example, students were not to perform post mortems or attend fever cases when visiting patients. 77 Governors at the Women’s Hospital were even more concerned with access to their wards, given the delicacy of the hospital’s cases.
30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. Voluntary Hospitals and Hospital Contributory Schemes, a Regional Study’, Social History of Medicine, 5 (1992), 455–82. htm, accessed 12 January 2009. R. Harris, Industrial Espionage and Technology Transfer: Britain and France in the Eighteenth Century (Aldershot: Ashgate, 1998). L. Gollaher, Voice for the Mad: The Life of Dorothea Dix (New York: Free Press, 1995). Digby, op. cit. J. Gurney and Robert Owen, among others. D. Defoe, Augusta Triumphans; Or, the Way to Make London the Most Flourishing City in the Universe (London: Roberts, 1728).
Permeable Walls: Historical Perspectives on Hospital and Asylum Visiting (Clio Medica Wellcome Institute Series in the History of Medicine) by Graham Mooney, Jonathan Reinarz