2 edition of Seven-day fever in the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan found in the catalog.
Seven-day fever in the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan
R. G. Archibald
|Statement||by R. G. Archibald.|
|The Physical Object|
The Anglo-Egyptian Sudan Shows projected or proposed railways and international boundary lines. Relief shown by form lines and spot heights. Relief shown by form lines and spot heights. "Darfur; portions of adjacent provinces and part of French Equatorial Africa, revised, April, ".
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The author recently carried out some observations on a total of cases of seven day fever among the British and Egyptian troops of the Sudan Western Frontier Force. The disease, which affected all nationalities, appeared in June after the rains.
He divides the cases into two types, one clinically resembling dengue, 'the other a short abortive form very like the three day fever of by: 2. Nearly cases were observed in two months during an epidemic of six- to seven-day fever which first appeared in the middle of July, soon after the commencement of the rains.
The only mosquito then prevalent was Stegomyia fasciata (calopus). As a result of effective anti-mosquito measures, the epidemic diminished appreciably, but a few cases still persisted among the British troops quartered Cited by: 2.
FEVERS caused by Eberth's bacillus and by the organism of paratyphoid A, and to a less extent paratyphoid B, are well known to occur in the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan, while Archibald, in the fourth report of these laboratories, has drawn attention to the presence of peculiar enteric-like fevers clearly separable from the above which are also met Cited by: 1.
The Lancet SPECIAL ARTICLES YELLOW FEVER IN THE ANGLO-EGYPTIAN SUDAN SEROLOGICAL AND POST-MORTEM EVIDENCE T.F. Hewer M.D. Brist., M.R.C.P. Lond. BACTERIOLOGIST, WELLCOME TROPICAL RESEARCH LABORATORIES, SUDAN GOVERNMENT, KHARTOUM THE introduction of air travel has broken down one of the natural barriers to the spread Cited by: Title: The Anglo-Egyptian Sudan: A Compendium Prepared by Officers of the Sudan Government, Volume 1 Volume 1 of The Anglo-Egyptian Sudan, Sudan The Anglo-Egyptian Sudan: A Compendium Prepared by Officers of the Sudan Government, Lord Edward Gleichen Volume 1 of The Anglo-Egyptian Sudan: A Compendium Prepared by Officers of the Sudan Government, Edited by.
This book includes chapters on midwifery training and female circumcision, on health and racial ideology, and on the quest to find the yellow fever virus in East Africa. Frontiers of Medicine in the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan, - Heather Bell - Oxford University Press.
A useful account of the history of relapsing fever in the Sudan, which is of especial interest from an epidemiological point of view, since the Sudan is surrounded by countries from which it is separated physiographically and in which the disease is endemic.
Louse-borne relapsing fever was introduced into the Sudan during to from Egypt, in from French West Africa, during the. relapsing fever in the anglo-egyptian sudan. course of the disease. As our stay in any one infected village was usually not longer than twenty- four hours, we were not able to study the whole course of the disease in one pauent.
In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content: Bulletin of the History of Medicine () Book Review Frontiers of Medicine in the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan, The Anglo-Egyptian Sudan (Arabic: السودان الإنجليزي المصري as-Sūdān al-Inglīzī al-Maṣrī) was a condominium of the United Kingdom and Egypt in the eastern Sudan region of northern Africa between andbut in practice the structure of the condominium ensured full British control over the Sudan with Egypt having local influence [clarification needed] instead.
Frontiers of Medicine in the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan, (Oxford Historical Monographs): Medicine & Health Science Books @ The Beach Anglo-Egyptian Sudan Expedition,Smithsonian Institution, Explorations and Field-Work of the Smithsonian Institution inPublications pages with 9 figures.
Brown, W. From data given in the first paper, it is concluded that although there is no definite record of an epidemic of yellow fever in the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan prior tonatives of Kordofan were immune from the disease when taken to Mexico in There is also evidence that they were far more resistant than Egyptians to fevers present in the Upper Nile Province of the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan.
Yellow Fever and the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan: The Differential Diagnosis of Yellow Fever. Annals of Tropical Medicine & Parasitology: Vol. 35, No. 2, pp. " Although there is no definite account of an epidemic of yellow fever in the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan in historic times, natives of Kordofan were immune to yellow fever when taken to Mexico in There is also evidence that they were far more resistant than Egyptians to fevers present in the Upper Nile Province of the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan.
This chapter provides an overview of the medical administration in the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan between andarguing that the distinctive form of colonialism developed in Sudan, and outlined in Chapter 1, shaped the medical services provided. the chapter begins by charting the shifting goals of the medical department/service, showing how they paralleled the changing ambitions of the.
J Trop Med Hyg. Mar;55(3) Typhus fevers in the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan. DRYSDALE AD, KIRK R. PMID: [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]. Frontiers of Medicine in the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan, by Heather Bell,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.
Much recent work on the history of colonial medicine argues that medicine was the handmaiden of colonial power and of capitalism.
Dr Bell challenges this interpretation through careful investigation of the complicated relationship between medicine, politics, and capital in the Anglo-Egyptian : Heather Bell. Louse-borne relapsing fever seems to have become endemic in the southern Sudan. The epidemic history of the disease in the Sudan is reviewed.
We have studied Sudanese patients involved in an outbreak of louse-borne relapsing fever in Khartoum (Sudan) between January and June of the patients were new immigrants from the southern Sudan to Khartoum.
This article discusses the history of Anglo-Egyptian Sudan during the history of Sudan from to In Januaryan Anglo-Egyptian agreement restored Egyptian rule in Sudan but as part of a condominium, or joint authority, exercised by the United Kingdom and agreement designated territory south of the twenty-second parallel as the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan.
The conquest and re-subjugation of Sudan in −99 was achieved by an Anglo-Egyptian army that invaded from the north and overthrew the state established by the Mahdi.
The book includes sections on physical and political geography, political history, social and political conditions, and economic conditions. raphy of the Sudan () and A Biographical Dic‐ tionary of the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan () were ground-breaking works when they appeared and are still seen as "essential". In addition to writ‐ ing numerous books and articles, Hill had a distin‐ guished teaching career on three continents and was the founder of Durham University's.
The Anglo-Egyptian conquest of Sudan in – was a reconquest of territory lost by the Khedives of Egypt in and during the Mahdist British had failed to organise an orderly withdrawal of Egyptian forces from Sudan, and the defeat at Khartoum left only Suakin and Equatoria under Egyptian control after The conquest of –99 defeated and destroyed the Mahdist.
transactions of the royal society of tropical medicine and hygiene. vol. xxxvii. september, some observations on the study and control of yellow fever in africa, with particular reference to thf anglo-egyptian sudan.
“An epidemic of yellow fever in the Nuba Mountains, Anglo-Egyptian Sudan” (Repr. from the Annals of tropical medicine and parasitology v no) () Kirk, R., “The Sudanese in Mexico” (Repr. from Sudan notes and records v) ([Khartoum] dupl.).
Shows projected or proposed railways and international boundary lines. Relief shown by form lines and spot heights. "Darfur; portions of adjacent provinces and part of French Equatorial Africa, revised, April, " Available also through the Library of Congress Web site as a raster image.
The Anglo-Egyptian Sudan; by Sudan. Wizārat al-Naql wa-al-Muwāṣalāt. Publication date Publisher London, Printed for H. Stationery off., by Harrison and sons Collection americana Digitizing sponsor Google Book from the collections of Harvard University Language English.
Book digitized by Google from the library of Harvard University. Frontiers of Medicine in the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan, By Heather Bell Clarendon Press, Librarian's tip: Chap.
6 "The International Construction of Yellow Fever" Read preview Overview. A review of the results of yellow fever protection-tests on the sera of primates from Kenya.
Ann Trop Med Parasitol. Sep; 46 (2)– KIRK R, HASEEB MA. Animals and yellow fever infection in the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan. Ann Trop Med Parasitol.
Oct; 47 (3)– LEWIS DJ. The Stegomyia mosquitoes of the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan. What are the books for that work, where are the elementar informations.6 October (UTC) I think there are books which include this period that I can try to get out of my local library and could be used for a re-write.
Such as: MacMichael, Harold Alfred, () "The Anglo-Egyptian Sudan" Faber & Faber, London. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Great Britain. Foreign Office. Historical Section. Anglo-Egyptian Sudan. London, H.M. Stationery Off., Juba / ˈ dʒ uː b ə / is the capital and largest city of South city is situated on the White Nile and also serves as the capital of Central Equatoria is the newest capital city with a population ofin It has an area of 52 km (32 mi), with the metropolitan area covering km ( mi).
The International Construction of Yellow Fever The International Construction of Yellow Fever Chapter: (p) 6 The International Construction of Yellow Fever Source: Frontiers of Medicine in the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan, – Author(s): Heather Bell Publisher: Oxford University Press.
Yellow fever and the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan: the differential diagnosis of yellow fever. Ann Trop Med Parasitol. ; – 6. Badini M, Hardan H, Yakub M, Emedo E.
Report on Yellow Fever Campaign in South Kordofan State, Sudan, November 26th–December 12th, Monkeys in relation to the epidemiology of yellow fever in Uganda. Trans R Soc Trop Med Hyg. Oct; 45 (2)– KIRK R, HASEEB MA. Animals and yellow fever infection in the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan.
Ann Trop Med Parasitol. Oct; 47 (3)– LEWIS DJ. The Stegomyia mosquitoes of the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan. Ann Trop Med Parasitol. Geographical, descriptive, and historical. -- v. Routes. Addeddate Bookplateleaf Call number AHQ Camera Canon EOS 5D Mark II.
Directed by W.S. Van Dyke. With Harry Carey, Edwina Booth, Duncan Renaldo, Mutia Omoolu. Two white traders in the darkest Africa of the s find a missionary's daughter, who was captured as a child by a savage tribe and now worshiped as a goddess.
The Anglo-Egyptian Sudan Contributor Names Nicohosoff, A. (Alexander), cartographer. R.R. American bibliography, Sabin, J. Dictionary of books relating to America from Contributor: Jefferson Exhibit Collection (Library of Congress) - Ellicott, Andrew - Budd and Bartram.
Sudan was subject to comprehensive US sanctions, which were lifted in October Sudan is attempting to develop non-oil sources of revenues, such as gold mining and agriculture, while carrying out an austerity program to reduce expenditures.
The world’s largest exporter of gum Arabic, Sudan produces % of the world’s total output. Introduction --The Anglo-Egyptian condominium --Egyptian claims on the Sudan --British attitude to the Sudan --The Sudan and the allocation of the Nile waters --Status of the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan under the Anglo-Egyptian Treaty of --Administration in the Sudan --Welfare services in the Sudan --The Sudan's future --Appendix I.KIRK R, HASEEB MA.
Animals and yellow fever infection in the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan. Ann Trop Med Parasitol. Oct; 47 (3)– LUMSDEN WH. The dissemination of 17D yellow fever vaccine in Africans in Kenya in relation to the interpretation of results of protection-test surveys. Bull World Health Organ.
; 11 (3)–The yellow fever endemic areas redefined as follows: In the Eastern Hemisphere, that portion of Africa lying between latitude 18? S. and the northern borders of French West Africa, French Equatorial Africa, and the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan, including the islands immediately adjacent thereto.