Paul Greenough, Stuart Blume and Christine Holmberg
P. Baldwin, Contagion and the State in Europe,
1830–1930 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1999).
D. Brunton, The Politics of Vaccination: Practice
and Policy in England, Wales, Ireland and Scotland, 1800–1874
(Rochester: University of Rochester Press, 2008
, the planter class having undoubtedly gone
native in terms of moral character, and very likely having interbred as
well. 36 They
could no longer be regarded as wholly white, and certainly not as truly
English. White creole women were reputed to be even more corrupt than
the men. As Rochester had said of Bertha in Jane Eyre , in the
words Jean Rhys would echo many years later in Wide Sargasso
Elizabeth Vandiver, Ralph Keen and Thomas D. Frazel
so that he might adorn his sect with worthy emblems.
In a footnote to the text of his Commentary Cochlaeus recalls that most of
his book had been written at Meissen by the year 1534. Then he recounts
how, at the urging of Dr Jerome Verall, Archbishop of Rochester and Apostolic
Nuncio, he added the brief chapters covering the years 1535–47 at Regensberg
and published the Commentary in 1549. But Cochlaeus’s real cue to update and
publish his ﬁfteen-year-old manuscript may have been the appearance in 1548
of Melanchthon’s vita of Luther. After the Reformer’s death a
mixing of blood which works, decisively, to distinguish West Indians
from the English.
At the same time, in 1847, Charlotte Brontë published
Jane Eyre , with its well-known representation of West Indian
degeneracy portrayed in the figure of Bertha Mason, Rochester’s
first wife, the mad woman in the attic, the crazed, violent,
bestialised, creole figure who haunts
of Rochester Press, 2005).
8 Szabo, Incurable and Intolerable .
9 Ibid.; Weisz, Chronic Disease in the Twentieth Century ; A. Levene, ‘Between less eligibility and the NHS: the changing place of Poor Law hospitals in England and Wales, 1929–39’, Twentieth Century British History , 20:3 (2009), 322–45.
10 R. M. M. Domenech and C. Casañeda, ‘Redefining cancer during the interwar period: British Medical Officers of Health, state policy, managerialism and public health’, American Journal of
: Columbia Press, 1997).
27 Night Flight to Uli, RTÉ Archives, http://www.rte.ie/archives/exhibitions/1
378-radharc/355631-night-flight-to-uli/ (filmed by Irish Radharc Television
Team, 1968) (accessed 18 June 2013).
28 T. Falola and C. Jennings (eds), Sources and Methods in African History: Spoken,
Written, Unearthed (Rochester, NY: University of Rochester Press, 2003).
29 Sister Margaret Mary Nolan, Medical Missionaries of Mary: Covering the
First Twenty-Five Years of the Medical Missionaries of Mary, 1937–1962
(Dublin: The Medical Missionaries of Mary, 1962), MMM.
a group of lawyers were authorised to practise at any one time. The numbers
of active proctors and advocates were obviously much greater in London or
York, for example, than in the court of, say, the archdeacon of Essex or even
the bishop of Rochester. Some of the lesser courts had only three or four proctors serving within them, and one must assume that the number reflected
the amount of litigation conducted. Moreover, no advocates at all were to be
found in most of these lesser courts. It was, in any event, always a limited
number of lawyers, and this was by
A. E. Birn, Marriage of Convenience. Rockefeller
International Health and Revolutionary Mexico (Rochester: University
of Rochester Press, 2006).
J. Garza-Ramos, C. Viesca and G. Franco-de-Guzmán,
‘Les vaccins au Mexique’ [Vaccines in Mexico], in J. Garza-Ramos
(ed.), Symposium. Progres a l’usage de vaccins, 1885
: A History of Explorations into Brain Function (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1994), p. l. S. Jacyna and S. T. Casper (eds), The Neurological Patient in History (Rochester, NY: Rochester University Press, 2012).
R. Porter, Mind Forg'd Manacles: A History of Madness in England from the Restoration to the Regency (London: Penguin, 1990
Visualising obesity as a public health concern in 1970s and 1980s
of an Uneven Medical Revolution (Rochester: University of Rochester Press, 2003).
J. M. Parr, ‘Obesity and the emergence of mutual aid groups for weight loss in the post-war United States’, Social History of Medicine , 27:4 (2014), 768–88; D. Lupton, Fat (London: Routledge, 2012); A. Offer, ‘Body weight and self-control in the United States and Britain since the 1950s’, Social History of Medicine , 14:1 (2001), 79