Last edited by Fenrikinos
Wednesday, July 15, 2020 | History

4 edition of Customers and patrons of the mad-trade found in the catalog.

Customers and patrons of the mad-trade

Jonathan Andrews

Customers and patrons of the mad-trade

the management of lunacy in eighteenth-century London : with the complete text of John Monro"s 1766 case book

by Jonathan Andrews

  • 286 Want to read
  • 9 Currently reading

Published by University of California Press in Berkeley, Calif, London .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Monro, John, -- 1715-1791.,
  • Psychiatrists -- England -- Biography.,
  • Psychiatry -- England -- History -- 18th century.,
  • Mentally ill -- England -- Case studies.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references and index.

    StatementJonathan Andrews and Andrew Scull.
    GenreBiography., Case studies.
    SeriesMedicine and society -- 12
    ContributionsScull, Andrew T.
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxvi,209p. :
    Number of Pages209
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL21999118M
    ISBN 100520226607

    Patrons are seeking staff interaction to serve their needs. Staff must be available and willing to help, no matter what desk patrons seek. Key finding: Diversify material types to meet more patron needs. Patrons short on time may prefer a movie to a book, and those with commutes may prefer audio books as opposed to print. Key finding. Wherever possible I turn enemies into allies. I had a patron who was a year-old girl with a pierced tongue. She never read books but hung out every day to use the Gates machines for chat rooms. She had the reputation in town as being from a "bad" family, bad student, troublemaker, JD, etc etc.

      As a very new part-time library assistant, I took it that this term “patron” meant pretty much “customer” in the sense that it is the customer (=patron in the library) that is the king. At that time, I found the term “patron” odd and was curious about the fact that libraries were so patron-oriented.   Danika’s post that asked how well we would do on the bookseller’s quiz show got me thinking about some of the best questions I was asked when I worked as a reference librarian. Anyone who knows anything about libraries knows that all patron interactions are private and that librarians never, ever share information about those who ask questions or seek advice.

      I've always been a library patron. Even before my mom starting working at the library, we attended programs and checked out books every week. In . The content of Dealing with Difficult People in the Library is similar to two comparable books, Serving the Difficult Customer [2] and Defusing the Angry Patron [3], both part of the How-To-Do-It Manuals for Librarians series from Neal-Schuman. One difference is that the Neal-Schuman books take more of a workbook : Barbara Bernoff Cavanaugh.


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Customers and patrons of the mad-trade by Jonathan Andrews Download PDF EPUB FB2

Customers and Patrons of the Mad-Trade offers a rare opportunity to look over the shoulder of a professional ancestor as he goes about his practice. It also provides a rich picture of the conditions of life and medical practice in 18th-century London, a picture of Hogarthian dimension and by:   Customers and Patrons of the Mad-Trade The Management of Lunacy in Eighteenth-Century London, With the Complete Text of John Monro’s Case Book by Jonathan Andrews (Author), Andrew Scull (Author).

Customers and Patrons of the Mad-Trade Book Description: This book is a lively commentary on the eighteenth-century mad-business, its practitioners, its patients (or "customers"), and its patrons, viewed through the unique lens of the private case book kept by the most famous mad-doctor in Augustan England, Dr.

John Monro (). This book is a lively commentary on the eighteenth-century mad-business, its practitioners, its patients (or "customers"), and its patrons, viewed through the unique lens of the private case book kept by the most famous mad-doctor in Augustan England, Dr.

John Monro (). Monro's case book. Read the full-text online edition of Customers and Patrons of the Mad-Trade: The Management of Lunacy in Eighteenth-Century London ().

Home» Browse» Books» Book details, Customers and Patrons of the Mad-Trade: The. Customers and Patrons of the Mad-Trade: The Management of Lunacy in Eighteenth-Century London by Jonathan Andrews and Andrew Scull pp, California, £ Through my door today came a small, green card: "Sheik Imam, Godgifted Marabout, he work with very powerful spirits can help for all your problems regarding love, lucky, work.

Customers and Patrons of the Mad-Trade can be seen in part as an attempt to resurrect the now defunct Tavistock series. But rather than reprint a publicly-available and (previously published). Customers and Patrons of the Mad‐Trade: The Management of Lunacy in Eighteenth‐Century Jonathan Andrews and Andrew ne and Society, volume Edited by, Andrew ey: University of California Press, Customers and Patrons of the Mad‐Trade: The Management of Lunacy in Eighteenth‐Century London with the Complete Text of John Monro's Case Book.

Berkeley, Los Angeles, and London: University of California Press, pp. $ (cloth).Author: Peter Bartlett. A commentary on the 18th-century mad-business, its practitioners, its patients (or "customers"), and its patrons, viewed through the unique lens of the private case book kept by the most famous mad-doctor in Augustan England, Dr.

John Monro ().5/5(2). (ebook) Customers and Patrons of the Mad-Trade This book is a lively commentary on the eighteenth-century mad-business, its practitioners, its patients (or "customers"), and its patrons, viewed through the unique lens of the private case book kept by the most famous mad-doctor in Augustan England, Dr.

John Monro (). Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for Customers and Patrons of the Mad-Trade: The Management of Lunacy in Eighteenth-Century London, With the Complete Text of John Monro's Case Book at Read honest and unbiased product reviews from our users.5/5.

Customers and Patrons of the Mad-Trade: The Management of Lunacy in Eighteenth-Century London, with the Complete Text of John Monros Case Book Autores: P. Laffey Localización: Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences, ISSNNº.

4,págs. Customers and Patrons of the Mad-Trade. The Management of Lunacy in Eighteenth-Century London by Jonathan Andrews; Andrew Scull Article in Social History 30(3) January with 5 ReadsAuthor: Cath Quinn.

Customers and patrons of the mad-trade: the management of lunacy in eighteenth-century London, with the complete text of John Monro's case book. Andrews J, Scull by: 4. A commentary on the 18th-century mad-business, its practitioners, its patients (or "customers"), and its patrons, viewed through the unique lens of the private case book kept by the most famous mad-doctor in Augustan England, Dr.

John Monro (). Customers and Patrons of the Mad-Trade Jonathan Andrews, Andrew Scull Published by University of California Press Andrews, Jonathan and Andrew by: Jonathan Andrews and Andrew Scull, Customers and patrons of the mad-trade: the management of lunacy in eighteenth century London with the complete text of John Monro's case book.

Autores: E. Murphy; Localización: Medical history: a quarterly Journal devoted to the History of Medicina and related sciences, ISSNNº.

2,   [Read book] Customers and Patrons of the Mad-Trade: The Management of Lunacy in Eighteenth-Century. Brianne. Customers and Patrons of the Mad-Trade: The Management of Lunacy in Eighteenth-Century London.

Thinint Find Customers Clients Patrons and Morons by Jim Schulte at Blurb Books. This book is aimed at all of those people who go to work everyday and put on a happy Released on: Febru. According to data from the Christian Science Monitor, the U.S.

cities that are the most book crazy (buying the most books and boasting the greatest number of book retailers) are as follows: Los Angeles, New York, Chicago, Boston, Washington DC, Philadelphia, San Francisco, Seattle, San Jose.The Trade is a grand, sprawling saga of the north-western fur trade in the first half of the nineteenth century.

Historical drama shines through the narrative, but this is a novel not a text, and the focus is on vivid characters, on the harsh brutality that gives the plot grit, and on the complexity of the human relationships that mark the interplay of aboriginal communities and the English /5.This is a list of patron saints of occupations and activities or of groups of people with a common occupation or activity.

Adrian of Nicomedia – arms dealers, butchers, guards, soldiers. Agatha – bakers, bellmaking, nurses. Albertus Magnus – medical technicians, philosophers, scientists.