London Hospital

Connections

Connections Sort descending Author name Excerpt
Employer Laura Ormiston Chant
On leaving school, Laura Ormiston Dibbin briefly joined her family at Bruton in Somerset. She then took a teaching position at Huddersfield in Yorkshire, but found both the job and the climate too demanding...
Family and Intimate relationships Helen Mathers
The son of a naval architect, Henry Reeves was born at Calcutta in India. He was educated at the grammar school at St Albans and at the Middlesex Hospital in London, and it...
Family and Intimate relationships Eleanor Rathbone
Another of ER 's cousins, Rosalind Paget , was a nurse at the London Hospital and became a co-founder of the Midwives' Institute (Royal College of Midwives ), which was established in 1881.
Matthew, Henry Colin Gray, Brian Harrison, and Lawrence Goldman, editors. Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.
under Dame (Mary) Rosalind Paget
Occupation Catherine Marsh
On learning that a cholera epidemic in the East End of London was overcrowding the London Hospital , CM left at once for London. There she prayed with dying people and assured parents that their...
Textual Production Margaret Haig, Viscountess Rhondda
Their letter, which was published on 30 March, was a response to previous correspondence from Sir James Purves-Stewart , Senior Physician at Westminster Hospital . He had written that new women medical students should not...
Theme or Topic Treated in Text Florence Nightingale
This letter makes an appeal for funds for the London Hospital .
Bishop, William John, and Sue Goldie. A Bio-Bibliography of Florence Nightingale. Dawsons for the International Council of Nurses, 1962.
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Timeline

1740
The London Infirmary opened: it became the London Hospital during the 1750s, and was later known as the hospital where Eva Lückes was Matron.
27 October 1785
The London Hospital Medical College , established this year, opened its operating theatre.
September 1876
Eva Lückes entered Middlesex Hospital as a paying probationer; she became a certified nurse less than two years later.
4 October 1880
Eva Lückes assumed the position of Matron at the London Hospital , where she radically improved the training system for nurses.
1884
Training lectures by Eva Lückes , Matron of the London Hospital , published as General Nursing, outlined her innovative methods.
1886
Under the directorship of Eva Lückes , the London Hospital opened a nurses' home, demonstrating an increased respect for the profession within the hospital system.
1886
Under the directorship of Eva Lückes , the London Hospital opened a nurses' home, demonstrating an increased respect for the profession within the hospital system.
1922
The London Hospital ceased training women as doctors.