Showing Collections: 41–60 of 79
- Photographs 22
- Correspondence 14
- Medicine, Military 10
- Medical education 9
- Physicians 9
- Medicine -- History 8
- Medical students 7
- Diaries 6
- Medical records 5
- Mental illness 5
- Postcards 5
- Quacks and quackery 5
- Surgery 5
- Medicine -- Connecticut 4
- Psychiatric hospitals 4
- Advertising -- Health products -- United States 3
- Advertising -- Medicine 3
- Anatomy, Comparative 3
- Drawings (visual works) 3
- Hospitals -- United States 3 ∧ less
- German 3
- French 2
- Italian 1
- Japanese 1
- Latin 1
- Yale University. School of Medicine 19
- Fulton, John F. (John Farquhar), 1899-1960 8
- Helfand, William H. 6
- Stanton, Madeline E. (Madeline Earle) 6
- Cushing, Harvey, 1869-1939 5
- American Medical Association 4
- Blumer, George, 1872-1962 4
- Pasteur, Louis, 1822-1895 4
- Yale College (1718-1887). Medical Institution 4
- Yale Medical Library. Historical Library 4
- Castleton Medical College (Castleton, Vt.) 3
- Cushing, Caleb, 1800-1879 3
- Forbes, Thomas Rogers, 1911-1988 3
- Grace-New Haven Community Hospital 3
- Harvard Medical School 3
- Helfand, William H., 1926- 3
- Knight, J. (Jonathan), 1789-1864 3
- New Haven Hospital (New Haven, Conn.) 3
- Oughterson, Ashley Webster, 1895-1956 3
- Silliman, Benjamin, 1779-1864 3 ∧ less
Benjamin Lincoln, physician, anatomist, and medical educator, taught anatomy and dissection at the University of Vermont. Papers include family correspondence, two journals of travel to New Orleans and to New Brunswick, circulars, publications in the Burlington Sentinel, ephemera, and photographs, letters, pamphlets, and ephmera by or related to members of the Lincoln family.
Thoracic surgeon Gustaf Lindskog was a member of the Department of Surgery from 1933 until his retirement in 1971. He chaired the department from 1948 to 1966. The collection consists primarily of his reports as head of the Thoracic Surgery Service of New Haven Hospital, talks including history of surgery lectures given at Yale, medical illustrations, and reprints. The restricted boxes contain Lindskog's notes on his surgical operations on named patients.
The collection includes medical diplomas from universities, certificates from medical organizations, certificates of appointment to medical positions, award certificates, and invitations to events circa 1662-1965. The collection includes manuscript and printed items, most with signatures. The bulk of materials are from Europe and the United States. The collection includes numerous diplomas from the Yale School of Medicine.
This collection contains about a thousand chromolithograph advertising trade cards related to health, nutrition, and remedies, published from the late nineteenth to the early twentieth century. The majority of the trade cards were produced by the Liebig Extract of Meat Company, Antwerp, Brussels, founded in 1865. Other trade cards in the collection were distributed mostly by American patent medicine manufacturers.
Miscellaneous Letters Collection is a collection of hundreds of individual letters or small groups of letters, mostly by physicians and scientists, either donated to the Historical Library or purchased.
Dryden P. Morse was a heart surgeon who practiced in Philadelphia and then at Deborah Heart and Lung Center in New Jersey. A pioneer in the use of pacemakers, he was an expert on the technology of pacemakers and invented several improvements. The collection contains a small amount of correspondence, published articles and unpublished manuscripts, and information on his inventions and his interactions with pacemaker companies.
This collection includes the Dean of the Yale School of Medicine's correspondence and copies of minutes and reports concerning New Haven Hospital, the New Haven Dispensary, and Grace-New Haven Community Hospital; broadsides and brochures concerning these institutions and Yale-New Haven Hospital;miscellaneous materials including historical accounts of the hospital; and newspaper clippings.
The collection includes a small amount of correspondence; a notebook including Oughterson's account of his travel to and first days in Japan in 1945; a form for examining those exposed to the atomic bomb; clippings and articles about Oughterson; obituaries including a lengthy memoir published separately by John F. Fulton and Eugene Davidson; photographs; and articles on military medicine and the atomic and H-bomb collected by Oughterson.
The collection contains almanacs issued annually by American and a few Canadian companies to promote the sale of their proprietary remedies. Of special note is a complete collection of Hostetter's Almanac from 1867 through 1910.
Edward Roth was a graduate of Bellevue Hospital Medical College in New York city in 1880 after the required attendance of two years. The collection consists of ten volumes, the first five of which are Roth's notes on medical school lectures and clinics from 1878-1880. The remaining five include four volumes documenting his clinical practice in New Haven, 1891-1893, and one volume with a few entries on practice in Massachusetts in late 1893.