Bibliography

Biraben, Jean-Noell. 1975. Les Hommes et la peste en France et dans les pays européens et méditerranéens, 2 vols. Paris.

Bowsky, William, ed. 1971. The Black Death: A turning point in history? New York.

Bulst, Neithard. 1979. Der Schwarze Tod: Demographische, wirtschafts- und kulturgeschichtliche Aspekte der Pestkatastrophe von 1347-1352. Bilanz der neueren Forschung. Saeculum 30: 45—47.

Callicö, Jaime Sobrequés. 1970—1. La peste negra en la peninsula ibérica. Anuario de Estudios Medievales 7: 67-101.

Campbell, Anna Montgomery. 1931. The Black Death and men of learning. New York.

Carabellese, F. 1897. La peste del 1348 e le condizioni délia sanità pubblica in Toscana. Rocca San Casciano.

Carpentier, Elisabeth. 1962a. Autour de la Peste Noire: Famines et épidémies dans l'histoire du XlVe siècle. Annales: Economies, Sociétés, Civilisations 17: 1062— 92.

1962b. Une ville devant la peste: Orvieto et la Peste Noire de 1348. Paris.

Dois, Michael W. 1977. The Black Death in the Middle East. Princeton.

1978. Geographical origin of the Black Death: Comment. Bulletin of the History of Medicine 52: 112-13.

Ell, Stephen R. 1980. Interhuman transmission of medieval plague. Bulletin of the History of Medicine 54: 497-510.

Hatcher, John. 1977. Plague, population and the English economy, 1348—1530. London.

Kieckhefer, Richard. 1974. Radical tendencies in the Fla-

gellant movement of the mid-fourteenth century. Journal of Medieval and Renaissance Studies 4: 157-76.

Lerner, Robert E. 1981. The Black Death and western European eschatological mentalities. American Historical Review 86: 533-52.

Meiss, Millard. 1951. Painting in Florence and Siena after the Black Death. Princeton.

Norris, John. 1977. East or West? The geographic origin of the Black Death. Bulletin of the History of Medicine 51:1-24.

1978. Response to Michael W. Dois. Bulletin of the History of Medicine 52: 114-20.

Williman, Daniel, ed. 1982. The Black Death: The impact of the fourteenth-century plague. Binghamton, N.Y.

Ziegler, Philip. 1969. The Black Death. New York.

Black and brown lung are the names given by workers in the coal and textile industries, respectively, and by some physicians and public officials, to symptoms of respiratory distress associated with dusty work. Most physicians and epidemiologists have, however, preferred to categorize these symptoms as they relate to findings at autopsy and studies of pulmonary function and to name their appearance in particular patients as, respectively, coal workers' pneumoconiosis and byssinosis. The terms "black lung" and "brown lung" are historical legacies of intense negotiations about the causes of respiratory distress and mortality among workers in the coal and textile industries of Europe and North America, especially since the nineteenth century. (For the conventional medical definitions of the pathology subsumed under the terms black lung and brown lung, see the extensive bibliographies in papers by Fox and Stone [1981] and Corn [1980]).

Your Heart and Nutrition

Your Heart and Nutrition

Prevention is better than a cure. Learn how to cherish your heart by taking the necessary means to keep it pumping healthily and steadily through your life.

Get My Free Ebook


Post a comment