Found in 27 Collections and/or Records:
The Albigence Waldo papers, 1768-1793 (inclusive), undated, contain correspondence from doctors and patients regarding cases Albigence Waldo (1750-1794) was treating; a manuscript describing his service in the American Revolutionary War; medical observations, prescriptions, and student notes; and medical bills.
The Benjamin Waterhouse papers, 1797-1829 (inclusive), consist of Waterhouse's (1754-1846) letters to colleagues, including Lyman Spalding (1775-1821), concerning smallpox inoculation and other medical topics. There are also copies of manuscript letters to the Harvard Corporation in which Waterhouse defends himself against allegations he was working against the interests of Harvard Medical School.
Records in this collection were created by Charles Miller Fisher during his practice as a neurologist in Montreal, Canada, and Boston, Massachusetts. The collection includes patient notes and records, research notes, manuscript drafts, X-rays, slides, photographs, and memorabilia. Topics in the collection include dementia, transient ischemic attack, normal pressure hydrocephalus, transient monocular blindness, stroke, hemiplegia, headache, vasospasm, and arterial dissection.
The Hall Jackson papers, 1771-1810 (inclusive), undated, principally consist of correspondence from Hall Jackson (1739-1797) between 1771 and 1790 to his patients and other physicians regarding medical cases and remedies. There is also a small number of nineteenth century records generated by Dr. William Perry (1788-1887), a Harvard College and Harvard Medical School graduate who was in possession of the Jackson papers.
This finding aid describes photographs, prints and other images portraying the affiliated hospitals of Harvard Medical School.
The Jacob Bigelow papers, 1770-1879 (inclusive), 1800-1879 (bulk), contain correspondence with Jacob Bigelow's (1786-1879) colleagues concerning botanical specimens, publication of the Pharmacopoeia of the United States from 1820 to 1831, and general medical matters. There is also correspondence with his family, including his parents, siblings, and his son, physician Henry Jacob Bigelow (1818-1890).
The John Denison Hartshorn papers, 1754-1786 (inclusive), undated, contain medical notes and patient cases recorded by John Denison Hartshorn (1736-1756) while he was apprenticed to Boston physician and apothecary shop owner Silvester Gardiner (1708-1786), in addition to poetry written by Hartshorn. There is also some correspondence and papers of other physicians and associates of Hartshorn and Gardiner.
The Levi Bartlett papers, 1781-1823 (inclusive), undated, contain correspondence of Levi Bartlett (1763-1828) with family, including his brother Ezra Bartlett (1770-1848), business and medical colleagues, and friends, concerning domestic, financial, medical, and political matters. There is also correspondence from his business associate William Currier pertaining to their trading ventures, and assorted financial accounts.
Consists of one photograph album depicting Massachusetts General Hospital nursing students and doctors in hospital and leisure settings. Photographs are snapshots likely taken by the album's creator. Images are labels with a mixture of proper names, nicknames, and commentary; several pages are embellished with ink sketches. One photograph labeled "The Seniors" indicates that the album was created by a student at the Massachusetts General Hospital Training School for Nurses.
The Peter Bent Brigham Hospital records are the product of the hospital’s administrative, fundraising, publication, and public relations activities, as well as construction projects and training programs. The bulk of the records date from 1911 through 1980.
The Sylvanus Fansher papers, 1805-1846 (inclusive), consist of correspondence, manuscripts, research materials, and patient records related to Sylvanus Fansher's (1770-1846) work on smallpox vaccination, as well as personal correspondence with his family.
The Theron Randolph papers were produced in the course of Randolph's work as an allergy specialist and reflect his work in the development of clinical ecology as well as the environmental and the natural foods movements.
The Timothy Darling papers, 1765-1813 (inclusive), contain primarily promissory notes, bills, receipts, and account statements, some of which are related to the medical practice of Grafton, Massachusetts, physician Timothy Darling (1731-1784). The collection also contains financial documents created in the settlement of Darling's estate in the late 18th century.
Waterhouse family papers, 1780-1894 (inclusive), 1811-1818 (bulk) principally consist of the correspondence of Benjamin Waterhouse (1754-1846) and John Fothergill Waterhouse (1791-1817) with family members. Also included are medical, subject, and lecture notes; writings; a journal; and a biography of Benjamin Waterhouse.