New and expanded medical schools, mid-century to the 1980s
Read Online
Share

New and expanded medical schools, mid-century to the 1980s an analysis of changes and recommendations for improving the education of physicians by J. R. Schofield

  • 609 Want to read
  • ·
  • 58 Currently reading

Published by Jossey-Bass in San Francisco .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States,
  • United States.

Subjects:

  • Medical education -- United States -- History -- 20th century.,
  • Medical colleges -- United States -- History -- 20th century.,
  • Education, Medical -- history -- United States.,
  • Schools, Medical -- history -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementJ.R. Schofield.
SeriesAssociation of American Medical Colleges series in academic medicine, The Jossey-Bass higher education series
Classifications
LC ClassificationsR745 .S36 1984
The Physical Object
Paginationxxxvi, 454 p. :
Number of Pages454
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2869005M
ISBN 100875896286
LC Control Number84047996

Download New and expanded medical schools, mid-century to the 1980s

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

Medical Schools in the United States at Mid-Century Unknown Binding – January 1, See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions The Amazon Book ReviewManufacturer: McGraw-Hill. 1. Author(s): Schofield,J R(James R.) Title(s): New and expanded medical schools, mid-century to the s/ J.R. Schofield. Edition: 1st ed. Country of Publication. Scarce Physicians Encounter Scarce Foundations: A Call For Action. New and Expanded Medical Schools, Mid-Century to the s New and Expanded Medical Schools, Cited by: Medical Schools in the United States at Mid-Century [John E. Deitrick, Robert C. Berson] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying : John E. Deitrick, Robert C. Berson.

In medical school in the s and ’70s, that culture was often roiled by a backlash against women and minorities, as the medical world increasingly opened for people other than white men. My research found that editors at that time deliberately deployed sexism in yearbooks as women fought to enter coeducational medical schools in higher numbers. science; How 2 Science Papers From The ‘80s Helped Spark The Opioid Crisis. The New England Journal of Medicine just issued an odd correction to a painkiller study. It was one of two papers from that decade that became, as one expert put it, “fake evidence” for pharma executives to . Time To Heal: American Medical Education from the Turn of the Century to the Managed Care Era. New York: Oxford University Press, xxvi + pp. Ill. $ Uncorrected proofs. This book completes Kenneth Ludmerer's history of American medical education since the late nineteenth century, which began with Learning to Heal (). By the middle s, however, more young people decided it was acceptable to make a lot of money. Higher education was a way to get the skills to do this. Law schools and medical schools soon had long lists of students waiting to get in. Politically, the United States went through several changes during the s.

  Academia and Clinic The Social Mission of Medical Education 15 June Annals of Internal Medicine Volume • Number .   We have been gratified by the interest that "The Social Mission of Medical Education: Ranking the Schools"has generated. We recognize the many benefits that medical schools provide, including basic and clinical research as pointed out by Dr. Mellon and clinical services to uninsured patients as pointed out by Dr. Barnhart.   Journalist Cara Greenberg's influential book Mid-Century Modern: Furniture of the s offers a launching point for analyzing the development of the furniture in this style. Greenberg, for the record, is credited with coming up with the term midcentury modern. And through her research, she emphasizes that in the s, most of American design focused on "modern industrial design" more. This monograph outlines the rich history of cardiothoracic surgery at New York University (NYU), beginning with its origins at The Bellevue Hospital in the mid’s. Numerous early clinical accomplishments were significant, leading up to the arrival of Dr Frank Spencer in