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Colonizing the Body: State Medicine and Epidemic Disease in Nineteenth-Century India
In this innovative analysis of medicine and disease in colonial India, David Arnold explores the vital role of the state in medical and public health activities, arguing that Western medicine becameExpand
The Problem of Nature: Environment, Culture and European Expansion
Foreword. 1. Introduction. 2. The Place of Nature. 3. Reappraising Nature. 4. Environment as Catastrophe. 5. Crossing Biological Boundaries. 6. The Ecological Frontier. 7. The EnvironmentalExpand
Science, Technology and Medicine in Colonial India
List of illustrations List of tables General editor's preface Preface List of abbreviations 1. Introduction: science, colonialism and modernity 2. Science under the East India Company 3. WesternExpand
"Illusory Riches": Representations of the Tropical World, 1840-1950
This article traces the emergence of a negative strain in European and North American representations of the tropics, as earlier images of natural abundance were supplemented, and partly supplanted,Expand
“Secret judgments of God”: Old World disease in colonial Spanish America
  • D. Arnold
  • Computer Science
  • Medical History
  • 1 January 1993
TLDR
Disease and Demography in colonial Spanish America, Norman and London, University ofOklahoma Press, 1992, pp. Expand
Warm climates and Western medicine : the emergence of tropical medicine, 1500-1900
David ARNOLD: Introduction: Tropical Medicine before Manson. M.N. PEARSON: First Contacts between Indian and European Medical Systems: Goa in the Sixteenth Century. Peter BOOMGAARD: Dutch Medicine inExpand
European orphans and vagrants in India in the Nineteenth century
(1979). European orphans and vagrants in India in the Nineteenth century. The Journal of Imperial and Commonwealth History: Vol. 7, No. 2, pp. 104-127.
Indian Ink: Script and Print in the Making of the English East India Company
the life section if we include Neumann’s and Richeson’s articles in it). This is clearly owing to the shortage of studies on the reception of Euler’s work. Still, Ivor Grattan-Guinness (pp. 441 58)Expand
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