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" ... supposed to have a particular affection, and to feathers, which of all articles it especially loves — so much so, that, according to quarantine laws, a live goose may be safely introduced from a plague country ; but if it happen to be eaten on the... "
Notes on hospitals - 第 9 頁
Florence Nightingale 著 - 1863 - 187 頁
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Transactions of the National Association for the Promotion of Social Science

National Association for the Promotion of Social Science (Great Britain) - 1859
...classes of minds, chiefly in the southern and less educated parts of Europe, a satisfactory explanation for pestilence and an adequate excuse for non-exertion...propagates the original disease by inoculation — such * The history of the doctrine of ' Contagion ' is given by Dr. Adams in his very learned tranalation...
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Transactions of the National Association for the Promotion of Social Science

National association for the promotion of social science - 1859
...in the southern and less educated parts of Europe, a satisfactory explanation for pestilence and au adequate excuse for non-exertion to prevent its recurrence....word, there is no proof, such as would be admitted iu any scientific inquiry, that there is any such thing as ' contagion.' There are two or three diseases...
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Transactions of the National Association for the Promotion of Social Science

National Association for the Promotion of Social Science (Great Britain) - 1859
...country ; but if it happen to be eaten on the voyage, its feathers cannot be admitted without t,langer to the entire community. There is no end to the absurdities...propagates the original disease by inoculation — such * The history of the doctrine of ' Contagion ' is given by Dr. Adams in his very learned translation...
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The English Woman's Journal, 第 2 卷

...word was. What did it mean? It implied the communication of disease from person to person by contact. Suffice it to say that in the ordinary sense of the word there was no such thing as -contagion, and the imponderable nonentities which made up the list of contagions...
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Cyclopædia of the practice of medicine v. 18, 1879, 第 18 卷

Hugo Ziemssen - 1879
...all surroundings. Notwit nding Miss Nightingale's statement that, " in the ordinary sense of tl rd, there is no proof such as would be admitted in any scientific i ry, that there is any such thing as contagion," and, in speaking of ii tious diseases, that " in...
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The English Woman's Journal, 第 12 卷

...contagion — implying the communication of disease from one person to another by means of contact — there is no proof such as would be admitted in any scientific enquiry, and adducing the testimony of Dr. Adams that even with regard to the plague, popularly held...
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The Discovery of the Germ: Twenty Years that Transformed the Way We Think ...

John Waller - 2002 - 197 頁
...courtyards. So isn't it enough, they asked, to implicate toxic miasmas emanating from squalid surroundings? 'There is no proof, such as would be admitted in any...inquiry, that there is any such thing as "contagion"', Nightingale asserted in 1859. To her and her colleagues, what should be done was obvious: disinfect...
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The Strange Case of the Broad Street Pump: John Snow and the Mystery of Cholera

Sandra Hempel - 2007 - 321 頁
...fungi, which can be bottled up and conveyed any distance attached to clothing, to merchandise . . . There is no end to the absurdities connected with...proof such as would be admitted in any scientific enquiry that there is any such thing as contagion.' And as late as 1890, the year he died, Chadwick...
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