by Printed and sold by S. Kneeland, in Queenstreet opposite the prison. in Boston .
Written in English
|Statement||Taken from a manuscript of the late Dr. Nathanael Williams, of Boston in N.E. ; Published for the common advantage, more especially of the country towns, who may be visited wtih that distemper.|
|Series||Early American imprints -- no. 6947.|
|Contributions||Prince, Thomas, 1687-1758.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||, 16 p.|
|Number of Pages||16|
The method of practice in the small-pox, with observations on the way of inoculation Creator/Contributor: Williams, Nathaniel, , creator Prince, Thomas, Kneeland, Samuel, , printer. The methods of communicating the small-pox by inoculation, have been different in different countries, and in the different æras of its progress towards its present stage of improvement. The scab, dossel of, and the thread impregnated with variolous matter and bound up in a gash in the arm, have been laid aside. The method of practice in the small-pox, with observations on the way of inoculation. Taken from a manuscript of the late Dr. Nathanael Williams, of Boston in N.E. ; Published for the common advantage, more especially of the country towns, who may be visited wtih that distemper. smallpox, after infection by cutaneous inoculation. Inoculation Smallpox The clinical picture of inoculation small- pox, which sometimes occurred accidentally but was usually due to variolation by the cutaneous route, is described in Chapters 1 and 6 (see Plates ). A local skin lesion appeared by the 3rd or 4th day. Fever and.
How One Daring Woman Introduced the Idea of Smallpox Inoculation to England British writer and explorer Lady Mary Wortley Montagu ( - ). Portrait by Sir Godfrey Kneller, In , Mather campaigned for inoculation during an outbreak of smallpox in Boston and met with some success—but also much hostility. Lady Wortley Montagu, wife of the British ambassador to Turkey, observed the scratch method of inoculation in Constantinople at seasonal inoculation ‘parties’. Defying Providence is the history of inoculation, the terrifying practice of deliberately infecting individuals with virulent smallpox. This book shows how and why it became widely adopted in the 18th century and how it shaped the development of some of modern medicine's power s: of medical practice was going through fundamental changes as early as the s. Physicians began to move away from highly individualised therapy, developing increasingly routinised methods of treatment in both smallpox and inoculation. This shift in practice, taken to its logical conclusion.
Edward Jenner, FRS FRCPE (17 May – 26 January ) was an English physician and scientist who pioneered the concept of vaccines including creating the smallpox vaccine, the world's first vaccine. The terms vaccine and vaccination are derived from Variolae vaccinae (smallpox of the cow), the term devised by Jenner to denote cowpox. He used it in in the long title of his Inquiry. This led to the practice of inoculation–the deliberate introduction of living smallpox virus to cause a mild (it was to be hoped) case of the disease that would provide immunity. The practice of inoculation developed in many parts of the world, often as part of a system of folk medicine. 1. Author(s): Williams,Nathaniel,; Prince,Thomas,; Kneeland,Samuel,, Title(s): The method of practice in the small-pox, with observations on the way of inoculation/ taken from a manuscript of the late Dr. Nathanael Williams, of Boston in N.E. ; published for the common advantage, more especially of the country towns, who may be visited with that distemper. The method of practice in the small-pox, with observations on the way of inoculation. by: Williams, Nathaniel, Published: () The new method of inoculating for the small pox; delivered in a lecture in the University of Philadelphia, Feb. 20th, / by: Rush, Benjamin,