The Origins, Content and Early Development of the Curriculum in State Medicine and Public Health 1856 – 1895
A word of explanation may be in order. The history of the origins of education in public health is hardly a mainstream subject; indeed I know of no evidence that it is a subject at all. Yet my interest in it arose for a simple practical reason.
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 1.Royal Commission on Medical Education (1965–1968) Report (The Todd report). HMSO, LondonGoogle Scholar
- 2.Department of Health and Social Security (1972) Report of the working party on medical administration (The Hunter Report). HMSO, LondonGoogle Scholar
- 3.Department of Health and Social Security (1972) Management arrangements for the reorganised health service (The Grey Book). HMSO, LondonGoogle Scholar
- 7.Rumsey HW (1856) Essays in state medicine. Churchill, LondonGoogle Scholar
- 8.General Medical Council (1869) Second Report and Appendix of the Committee on State MedicineGoogle Scholar
- 9.Chadwick E (1842). In: Finn MW (ed) General report on the sanitary conditions of the labouring population of Great Britain. (Reprinted Edinburgh, 1965)Google Scholar
- 10.Rumsey HW (1865) A proposal for the institution of degrees or certificates of qualification in state medicine at the universities of the United Kingdom. Macmillan, LondonGoogle Scholar
- 11.Watkins DE (1984) The English revolution in social medicine 1889–1911. Ph. D. Thesis, University of LondonGoogle Scholar
- 12.Woodhouse GS (1891) Bacteria and their products. Walker Scott, LondonGoogle Scholar
- 13.Duclaux J (1883) Chimie biologique. Encyclop. Chimique, Paris (Passage translated by Woodhouse, (12))Google Scholar