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International Nursing History Correspondence

International Nursing History Correspondence INTERNATIONAL NURSING HISTORY CORRESPONDENCE Nursing and Medical Care in Finland from the Eighteenth to the Late Nineteenth Century The Background for the Introduction of Nurses' Training in Finland in r889, with Some Comparisons with Developments in Sweden MARIANNE TALLBERG Tampre University Early in the eighteenth century many of the existing hiJpitaux in France were reorganized so as to cater exclusively for patients regarded as curable. In Germany new hospitals were built for this purpose. These developments were not solely a consequence of a change in the ideological climate; they proved to be a precondition for progress in medicine and surgery and for training physicians in the new methods of treatment. The influence of such thinking on the continent led to the establishment of a new hospital system in Sweden. This article is a slightly modified version of the original printed in the Scandinavian Journal of Histqyy I+ (1989) lUlder the same title. We are grateful to Marianne Tallberg and the Scmzdi1ta· vian Jtmnzal ofHistqry for their permission to reprint. Nt~rsing History Review ~ ( 1994): t69-190 . Copyright © 1994 by The American Association for the History of Nursing. 170 Marianne Tallberg The First New Hospitals The first new http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Nursing History Review Springer Publishing

International Nursing History Correspondence

Nursing History Review , Volume 2 (1): 22 – Jan 1, 1994

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Publisher
Springer Publishing
ISSN
1062-8061
eISSN
1938-1913
DOI
10.1891/1062-8061.2.1.169
Publisher site
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Abstract

INTERNATIONAL NURSING HISTORY CORRESPONDENCE Nursing and Medical Care in Finland from the Eighteenth to the Late Nineteenth Century The Background for the Introduction of Nurses' Training in Finland in r889, with Some Comparisons with Developments in Sweden MARIANNE TALLBERG Tampre University Early in the eighteenth century many of the existing hiJpitaux in France were reorganized so as to cater exclusively for patients regarded as curable. In Germany new hospitals were built for this purpose. These developments were not solely a consequence of a change in the ideological climate; they proved to be a precondition for progress in medicine and surgery and for training physicians in the new methods of treatment. The influence of such thinking on the continent led to the establishment of a new hospital system in Sweden. This article is a slightly modified version of the original printed in the Scandinavian Journal of Histqyy I+ (1989) lUlder the same title. We are grateful to Marianne Tallberg and the Scmzdi1ta· vian Jtmnzal ofHistqry for their permission to reprint. Nt~rsing History Review ~ ( 1994): t69-190 . Copyright © 1994 by The American Association for the History of Nursing. 170 Marianne Tallberg The First New Hospitals The first new

Journal

Nursing History ReviewSpringer Publishing

Published: Jan 1, 1994

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