By 2019 NLM Michael E. DeBakey Fellow Susan Green, MPH
Category: Archives & Manuscripts
Archive and modern manuscript collections and Western and Islamic manuscripts, from the 11th century to the present.
‘Barbed-wire disease’ during the First World War
By Matthew Stibbe ~ Even before the guns fell silent in Northern France and Belgium on November 11, 1918, the prevalence of mental disturbance among
Profiles in Science: Exploring the Stories of Scientific Discovery
More than 30,000 digitized primary source materials in 40 collections celebrating twentieth-century leaders in biomedical research and public health.
Following the Rear: Travails of the Union Army’s Ambulance Corps
Circulating Now welcomes guest blogger Benjamin Forrest, a fourth year medical student at the University of Birmingham, United Kingdom. He has just completed an intercalated
The “PROMIS” of Computer-Based Medical Records
The National Library of Medicine recently acquired the Patient/Problem Oriented Medical Record System Archives, a collection of materials related to the development of an early
Hot Spots of Human Destruction: The Howard Bishop Papers
By James Labosier ~ Howard Bishop was confident that he knew what was best for people and that people needed to be told. In the
Celebrating the Graduation Season
“The long looked for day has come and it is passed and all the toil is over for its attainment.”
Dr. Michael E. DeBakey and His Influence in the Changing Business of Healthcare and the Delivery of American Medicine
Andrew T. Simpson, Ph.D. will give the annual Michael E. DeBakey Lecture on May 23, 2019 at 2:00 ET in the Lister Hill Auditorium at
A Great War Postscript: Spring 1919
At last, Dr. Bayne-Jones received word that he would be released from army service in May 1919. By early June, he was back in the U.S. for the first time in over two years.
What Makes a Murderer: Dr. Bernard Glueck’s Psychological Evaluations
By James Labosier ~ Every murder is unique. Two nineteen-year-old sons of wealthy Chicago families kill a neighborhood boy in 1924 because they think they’re