Thursday, March 23, 2017
Thursday, March 16, 2017
Rebecca Pou | Movers & Shakers 2017 – Digital Developers
MARCH 25, 2017–JANUARY 15, 2018
I'm sure this will be a good exhibit and I plan to go see it. The hospital treated mentally-ill soldiers for much of the nineteenth century and there's a Civil War graveyard on the site.
St. Elizabeths had a historic collection, or museum, that was broken up in the 1990s with material going to the National Archives, the National Museum of Health and Medicine, Howard University, and at least two other places.
Here's the Medical Museum's description of its holdings:
SAINT ELIZABETH'S HOSPITAL COLLECTION, 1861-1990
No finding aid,21 boxes, unarranged, inactive, unrestricted.
Material transferred when Saint Elizabeth's closed its museum due to being transferred from the federal government to the District of Columbia. Includes books, photographs,paintings, patient art, certificates, and pamphlets. Most photographs and paintings are portraits of staff. Objects also in Historical Collections.
Additional material transferred to the National Portrait Gallery, National Museum of American History, Howard University,Department of the Interior Museum, Department of Health and Human Services' SAMSUS, Smithsonian Institution Castle, National Archives, and the Octagon House.
Wednesday, March 15, 2017
Thursday, February 16, 2017
Wednesday, February 15, 2017
The Florence Nightingale Museum
Museum: 020 7188 4400
Direct line: 020 7188 2830
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Tuesday, February 7, 2017
Jan 31, 2017
Sunday, February 5, 2017
Tuesday, January 31, 2017
What are Medical Photographs of Plague?
Under the Black Eagle Pharmacy Museum
Ukraine's oldest operating pharmacy now offers guests a fascinating walk through apothecary history.
Monday, January 23, 2017
Anatomy's Photography: Objectivity, showmanship and the reinvention of the anatomical image 1860-1950
Thursday, January 19, 2017
Mercy Street's Mansion House Hospital
By Stephen J. Greenberg
January 19, 2017
Tuesday, November 8, 2016
Wednesday, October 5, 2016
Thursday, August 11, 2016
Tuesday, August 2, 2016
D.C. tourism guide rejects Frederick museum's ad containing Confederate Flag
July 22nd 2016
Wednesday, June 15, 2016
Four More Heads for the Indian Trophy Room
Read more at http://indiancountrytodaymedianetwork.com/2016/06/15/four-more-heads-indian-trophy-room-164780
Tuesday, June 14, 2016
You are cordially invited to the next NLM History of Medicine lecture, to be held on Wednesday, June 22, from 2 pm to 3pm in the NLM Lister Hill Auditorium, Building 38A, National Library of Medicine, Bethesda, MD. For this year's James H. Cassedy Memorial Lecture, W. Bruce Fye, MD, MA, Emeritus Professor of Medicine and the History of Medicine, Mayo Clinic, Rochester, Minnesota, will speak on "The Origins and Evolution of the Mayo Clinic from 1864 to 1939: A Minnesota Family Practice Becomes an International 'Medical Mecca'"
This presentation will describe the origins and international impact of the Mayo Clinic through 1939, the year that William J. and Charles H. Mayo died. Multispecialty group practice was invented at Mayo at the beginning of the twentieth century. A visiting Canadian surgeon wrote in 1906, "Specialization and cooperation, with the best that can be had in each department, is here the motto. Cannot these principles be tried elsewhere?" Dr. Fye will address the Mayo Clinic's major (and underappreciated) role in the development of rigorous postgraduate (specialty) training. Unlike traditional academic medical centers that emphasize research, Mayo's main mission has always been patient care. This patient-centered activity has been undertaken in an environment enriched by extensive programs devoted to specialty training and clinical research. The clinic's long-standing culture of collaboration is cited as one of the key ingredients of its success.
This lecture will be live-streamed globally, and subsequently archived, by NIH VideoCasting:
All are welcome.
Sign language interpretation is provided. Individuals with disabilities who need reasonable accommodation to participate may contact Stephen Greenberg at 301-435-4995, e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org, or the Federal Relay (1-800-877-8339).
In addition, we warmly welcome you to visit our blog, "Circulating Now," where you can learn more about the collections and related programs of the History of Medicine Division of the NLM:
Here also you can read interviews with previous lecturers:
Due to current security measures at NIH, off-campus visitors are advised to consult the NLM Visitors and Security website:
NLM's History of Medicine Division
Jeffrey S. Reznick, PhD, Chief
Stephen J. Greenberg, MSLS, PhD
Coordinator of Public Services
History of Medicine Division
National Library of Medicine, NIH