4 edition of A history of the yellow fever found in the catalog.
|Statement||by J. M. Keating.|
|Contributions||Howard Association (Memphis, Tenn.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||454 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||454|
Excerpt from A History of the Yellow Fever: The Yellow Fever Epidemic of , in Memphis, Tenn The epidemic of , when the numbers exposed, the numbers who sick ened, and those who died, are taken into account, must be set down as one of the greatest calamities of modern times, marking an epoch in our history and expressing a period memorable for all time. In contrast, yellow fever is absent from Asia and the Pacific despite the presence of the vector and the susceptibility of human populations to the virus. Based on a review of the global history of yellow fever and its epidemiology, the authors deliver some recommendations for improving the prevention of by:
Yellow fever victims experienced a sudden onset of headache, back pains, jaundice, nausea and chills. Within days, they oozed blood through their external orifices, writhed in pain and vomited up partly coagulated blood. About half of all people who contracted yellow fever in the 19th century died, while the survivors gained lifetime immunity. Feb 3, - Explore historydame's board "Teaching the Yellow Fever Epidemic, " on Pinterest. See more ideas about Yellow fever, Fever book and Mystery of history pins.
Magnolia Book Fever Book Yellow Fever Black Death Science Books Magnolias Family History Mississippi Plague Among the Magnolias: The Yellow Fever Epidemic in Mississippi Benjamin Rush, Art Thomas, English Book, Square Photos, Flash Photography, Historical Images, Declaration Of Independence, Sully, Yesterday And Today. "Jo Ann Carrigan's history of yellow fever in Louisiana from through is a strong example for those working in public health, epidemiology, or medical ethics, [that] an informed acquaintance with the historical record can be both revealing and consoling." - The New England Journal of Medicine. From the PublisherAuthor: Jo Ann Carrigan.
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"(The) American Plague" details the impact of an outbreak of Yellow Fever (YF) in Memphis, Tennessee (the author's home) in the yearand follows with an in-depth examination of the subsequent discovery of the means of transmission, prevention, vaccination, Cited by: Yellow Fever: A Worldwide History and millions of other books are available for Amazon Kindle.
Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - Price: $ Summary François Delaporte's History of Yellow Fever is a detective story whose protagonist is an idea rather than a person.
Most importantly, while tracing this fascinating story, it demonstrates the practical value of an epistemological approach to the history of science. An American Plague: The A history of the yellow fever book and Terrifying Story of the Yellow Fever Epidemic of (Hardcover). Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published.
The history of yellow fever by François Delaporte,MIT Press edition, in English The history of yellow fever ( edition) | Open LibraryCited by: 5. A History of the yellow fever: The Yellow Fever Epidemic ofin Memphis, Tenn., Embracing a Item Preview.
Page 56 - And yet this type of fever in the city negro must be produced by the very same cause that gives rise to malignant Yellow Fever in the white race. Occasionally we see the hemorrhagic diathesis of Yellow Fever displayed in the negro, but it is by no means common.
The least mixture of the white race with the black seems to increase the liability of the latter to the dangers of Yellow. Current Outbreak Of Yellow Fever Is A Reminder Of The Disease's Storied History: Goats and Soda An outbreak in Angola and the Democratic Republic of Congo has raised concerns about the infamous and fearsome disease — once a scourge of the U.S., Panama and Spain.
InCDC published the first Yellow Book, a small pamphlet intended to satisfy the International Sanitary Regulations requirements () and later, the International Health Regulations (IHR). Fran?ois Delaporte's History of Yellow Fever is a detective story whose protagonist is an idea rather than a person.
Most importantly, while tracing this fascinating story, it demonstrates the practical value of an epistemological approach to the history of : The book itself and much that happened in Memphis at the time came about becaue of an earlier experience with a yellow fever epidemic.
From that, the town organized a group known as the Howards 5/5(1). yellow fever, acute infectious disease endemic in tropical Africa and many areas of South and Central America.
Yellow fever is caused by a virus transmitted by the bite of the female Aedes aegypti mosquito, which breeds in stagnant water near human habitations. A form of the disease called sylvan or jungle yellow fever is transmitted in tropical jungles by other species of mosquitoes that live.
Yellow fever virus originated in Africa and was brought to the western hemisphere during the slave trade era, with the first epidemic reported in in the Yucatan. 2 Over the ensuing years, outbreaks occurred widely in tropical America, the North American coastal cities, and Europe.
3 By the 19th century, it was recognized that yellow Cited by: The first yellow fever outbreaks in the United States occurred in late s. Nearly years later, in the late summer ofrefugees from a yellow fever epidemic in the Caribbean fled to.
The outbreak of yellow fever in Barcelona in The evolutionary origins of yellow fever most likely lie in Africa. The virus as well as the vector Aedes aegypti, a mosquito species, were probably brought to the western hemisphere and the Americas by slave trade ships from Africa after the first European exploration in Yellow fever is a very rare cause of illness in U.S.
travelers. Illness ranges from a fever with aches and pains to severe liver disease with bleeding and yellowing skin (jaundice). Yellow fever infection is diagnosed based on laboratory testing, a person’s symptoms, and travel history. At the close of the 19th century, yellow fever was a known and feared pestilence of the western hemisphere and the coastal regions of West Africa, for which no cause or effective treatment was known.
Known often as “yellow jack” because of the yellow quarantine flag on ships, the disease terrorized populations and severely disrupted by: Western Africa has long been regarded as the home of yellow fever, although the first recorded outbreaks of the disease were in central and coastal South America after the Spanish conquest in the 16th century.
Yellow fever broke out in Boston inPhiladelphia in and Norfolk, Virginia inbut the worst American outbreak of yellow fever occurred in the Mississippi River Valley in Over the course of spring and summer ofthis region recordedcases of yellow fever and betw deaths from the disease. It's late summerand the streets of Philadelphia are abuzz with mosquitoes and rumors of fever.
Down near the docks, many have taken ill, and the fatalities are mounting. Now they include Polly, the serving girl at the Cook Coffeehouse. But fourteen-year-old Mattie Cook doesn't get a moment to mourn the passing of her childhood playmate/5.
The opening scene of Anderson's ambitious novel about the yellow fever epidemic that ravaged Philadelphia in the late 18th century shows a hint of the gallows humor and insight of her previous novel.Yellow fever epidemics took more t lives in New Orleans frombut the outbreak was America's last.
Today, yellow fever continues to appear in small outbreaks in South Author: American Experience.Yellow fever is an acute viral infectious disease transmitted to humans through the bite of infected mosquitoes.
Though many cases of yellow fever are mild and self-limiting, yellow fever can also be a life-threatening disease causing hemorrhagic fever and hepatitis (hence the term "yellow" from the jaundice it can cause).
This viral disease occurs in tropical areas of Africa and South America.