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Poverty, its cause and cure : pointing out the means by which the working classes may raise themselves from their present state of low wages and ceaseless toil to one of comfort, dignity, and independence : and which is also capable of entirely removing, in course of time, the other principal social evils
- H., M. G.
- [between 1800 and 1899]
CWAA Papers: 50. Recommendations by NHS Groups to the Committee (see also CWAA 69); 51. Treaty of Rome and a residential qualification; 52. Illegal Abortions (and see 62); 53. Illegal Abortions, data from HIPE; 54. Notes and comments on abortions in women of social classes IV and V; 55. Menstrual aspiration: correspondence and memos; 56. Psychiatric aspects of legalised abortion; 57. Preliminary report by Dr Rothman and in the USA about the control of pregnancy advisory bureaux; 58. Oral evidence: some questions for witnesses; 59. Submission of evidence
Infant and perinatal mortality in Scotland : analysis of infant mortality trends in Scotland by age at death, sex of child, cause of death, social class, and geographic region; maternal mortality trends ; stillbirth and perinatal mortality trends; effect of illegitimacy on infant mortality; historical and geographical background of Scotland ; and discussion of Scotland's maternal and child welfare policies.
- National Center for Health Statistics (U.S.)
An introductory lecture, as delivered 1816 at the Royal Dispensary, for the Diseases of the Ear, to a course on the anatomy, physiology and diseases of that organ : pointing out the great advantage arising from an exclusive attention in practice to one subject or class of diseases, and the high importance attached to the sense of hearing, as the medium of social intercourse, intelligence, and information
- Curtis, John Harrison, 1778-approximately 1860.
Beauties of natural history; or, elements of zoography. Being A short and pleasing Introduction to an Acquaintance with the Nature and Qualities of the Animal World: Divested of all Fabulous Absurdities. - Selected from the most celebrated Naturalists, and arranged under the General Heads of Quadrupeds, Fowls, Fishes, Lizards, Insects, &c. Describing All the capital Characteristicks of the most distinguished Individuals, in every separate Class; their discriminating Habits of Life; their social, savage, active, or indolent Dispositions; the regular Economy and Government of some, the singular Sagacity of others, and the wonderful Instinct of all. With a preliminary essay, on the pleasure and advantage of this science. The whole illustrated by A great Variety of copper-plates, engraved from Nature.
- MDCCLXXVII.