Who's that lady?

@article{Oxford1999WhosTL,
  title={Who's that lady?},
  author={Jim Oxford and Armine Sefton and Richard Jackson and Niall Philip Alan Sean Johnson and Rodney S. Daniels},
  journal={Nature Medicine},
  year={1999},
  volume={5},
  pages={1351-1352}
}
An analysis of scientific and social literature suggests that army bases located in France and the UK may be responsible for the worldwide distribution of the 'Spanish Lady' influenza pandemic of 1918. 

Figures from this paper

Pandemic Flu: Current Threat and Development of a Preparedness Framework
This paper describes how experts agree that an influenza pandemic is inevitable and possibly imminent. Since the highly pathogenic H5N1 influenza virus is mutating rapidly, it is affecting new hostsExpand
A socially neutral disease? Individual social class, household wealth and mortality from Spanish influenza in two socially contrasting parishes in Kristiania 1918-19.
  • S. Mamelund
  • Geography, Medicine
  • Social science & medicine
  • 2006
TLDR
This paper is the first study in which individual- and household-level data which are unique for the period are utilized to test the conservative hypothesis that Spanish influenza was a socially neutral disease with respect to mortality. Expand
The Economic Effects of the 1918 Influenza Epidemic
The 1918-19 influenza epidemic killed at least 40 million people worldwide and 675,000 people in the United States, far exceeding the combat deaths experienced by the US in the two World Wars, Korea,Expand
The 1918 influenza epidemic's effects on sex differentials in mortality in the United States.
TLDR
It is conjecture the existence of a selection effect, whereby many 1918 influenza deaths were among tuberculous persons, so that tuberculosis death rates dropped in later years, disproportionately among males, and an analysis of causes of deaths shows a link with tuberculosis. Expand
Effects of the Spanish Influenza Pandemic of 1918-19 on Later Life Mortality of Norwegian Cohorts Born About 1900
TLDR
Spanish Influenza 1918-19 is the most important of several possible factors priming the Norwegian cohorts and the net effect on later life mortality is thus assumed to be that of debilitation. Expand
The spatial anatomy of an epidemic: influenza in London and the county boroughs of England and Wales, 1918–1919
From uncertain origins in the spring of 1918, an apparently new variant of influenza A virus spread around the world as three distinct diffusion waves, infecting half a billion and probably killingExpand
Impact of the 1918 Influenza Pandemic in Coastal Kenya
TLDR
Preparation for the next pandemic requires continued improvement in surveillance, education about influenza vaccines, and efforts to prevent, detect and respond to novel influenza outbreaks. Expand
‘I Want to Wear It’: Fashioning Black Feminism in Mahogany (1975)
ABSTRACT In this article I focus on the portrayal of fashionable clothing in the 1975 film Mahogany and connect it to the history of African American women engaging with sartorial self-representationExpand
Spanskesyken i Norge 1918 – 19
TLDR
This article points at conditions in Norway at the time of Spanish flu that may have contributed to the severity of the outbreak and the virus causing the pandemic. Expand
“Sex doesn’t dominate my life at all, really. I think painting does” (David Hockney): the emergence of the queer artist biopic
In the classic tradition of artist biography there has grown up a number of myths and tropes that have encouraged a pre-ordained pattern for the portrayal of an artistic life, whether literary orExpand
...
1
2
...

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 35 REFERENCES
Death and disease in Southeast Asia : explorations in social, medical and demographic history
From a 'decoding' of ancient Balinese myths to the careful computation of mortality rates for the modern Philippines, these essays extend our understanding of South-east Asian history.
The 1918 'Spanish' flu: pearls from swine?
An unexpected marriage between modern biological technology and past records suggests that the influenza A (H1N1) viruses are a long-established family from China, not Spain.
In Search of Divine Presence: Some Remarks Preliminary to a Theology of Wisdom
The task envisioned in this essay is a modest one: to provide some preliminary observations about a theology of Israel's wisdom literature. I Any attempt to understand the theological perspective ofExpand
The 1918-1919 Influenza Pandemic— The Indian Experience
  • I. Mills
  • Sociology, Medicine
  • The Indian economic and social history review
  • 1986
TLDR
’ Jordan,’ writing in the 1920s, and using only the available uncorrected data, estimated that global deaths during the influenza pandemic totalled over 21.5 million, resulting from over one billion cases (more than half the world’s population), in a total time period of less than two years. Expand
Initial Genetic Characterization of the 1918 “Spanish” Influenza Virus
TLDR
A novel H1N1 influenza A virus that belongs to the subgroup of strains that infect humans and swine, not the avian subgroup is identified. Expand
Origin and evolution of the 1918 "Spanish" influenza virus hemagglutinin gene.
TLDR
Phylogenetic analyses suggest that the 1918 virus HA gene, although more closely related to avian strains than any other mammalian sequence, is mammalian and may have been adapting in humans before 1918. Expand
Human infection with influenza H9N2
TLDR
It is shown that serum samples from blood donors in Hong Kong had neutralising antibody suggestive of prior infection with influenza H9N2. Expand
A novel mechanism for the acquisition of virulence by a human influenza A virus.
  • H. Goto, Y. Kawaoka
  • Biology, Medicine
  • Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
  • 1998
TLDR
It is demonstrated that neuraminidase, the second major protein on the virion surface, binds and sequesters plasminogen, leading to higher local concentrations of this ubiquitous protease precursor and thus to increased cleavage of the HA. Expand
Host range recombinants of fowl plague (influenza A) virus.
TLDR
Recombinants between the influenza virus strains fowl plague virus and Hong Kong have been isolated which form plaques on MDCK cells but not on chick embryo cells, although they carry the hemagglutinin of FPV. Expand
Clinical features and rapid viral diagnosis of human disease associated with avian influenza A H5N1 virus
TLDR
Avian Influenza A H5N1 virus causes human influenza-like illness with a high rate of complications in adults admitted to hospital, and rapid H5-subtype-specific laboratory diagnosis can be made by RT-PCR applied directly to clinical specimens. Expand
...
1
2
3
4
...