The black plague
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The black plague

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Published by F. Watts in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Plague -- History -- Juvenile literature,
  • Black Death -- History -- Juvenile literature,
  • Medicine, Medieval -- Juvenile literature,
  • Diseases and history -- Juvenile literature,
  • Plague -- History,
  • Black Death -- History

Book details:

About the Edition

Traces the history of the plague from ancient times to today, focusing on the Black Death and its aftermath in the Middle Ages. Also discusses causes and cures of the disease.

Edition Notes

Statementby Walter Oleksy.
GenreJuvenile literature.
SeriesA First book
Classifications
LC ClassificationsRC172 .O43 1982
The Physical Object
Pagination88 p. :
Number of Pages88
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3485393M
ISBN 100531044262
LC Control Number82004920
OCLC/WorldCa8346630

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A “brilliant and sobering” (Paul Kennedy, Wall Street Journal) look at the history and human costs of pandemic outbreaks The World Economic Forum #1 book to read for context on the coronavirus outbreak This sweeping exploration of the impact of epidemic diseases looks at how mass infectious outbreaks have shaped society, from the Black Death to today. In a clear and 4/5(7). In the black form of plague, hemorrhages turn black, giving the term "Black Death" to the disease. An overwhelming infection of the blood may cause death in three or four days, even before other symptoms appear. "The Black Death" is a very tedious, though well-researched book. It has two faults: 1) a research dependent on England, and 2) very vague conclusions. The majority of the book focuses on the statistics of the plague in by: The Hardcover book of Plague of Corruption will be restocked soon! Amazon states it's "Temporarily out of stock. Order now and we'll deliver when available." We'll e-mail you with an estimated delivery date as soon as we have more information. Your account will only be charged when we ship the item.".

Five years later, twenty-five million people were dead, felled by the scourge that would come to be called the Black Death. The Great Mortality is the extraordinary epic account of the worst natural disaster in European history -- a drama of courage, cowardice, misery, madness, and sacrifice that brilliantly illuminates humankind's darkest days Cited by: Plague: One Scientist's Intrepid Search for the Truth about Human Retroviruses and Chronic Fatigue Syndrome (ME/CFS), Autism, and Other Diseases. Plague of Corruption: Restoring Faith in the Promise of Science. Pre-order Price Guarantee.   The Black Death was a devastating global epidemic of bubonic plague that struck Europe and Asia in the mids. Explore the facts of the plague, the symptoms it caused and how millions died from it. Philip Zieglers The Black Death is a pretty comprehensive, although not exhaustive, history of the Bubonic Plague that swept Europe from approximately to But it is a fascinating read. But it is a fascinating read/5.

The Plague is a novel about a plague epidemic in the large Algerian city of Oran. In April, thousands of rats stagger into the open and die. When a mild hysteria grips the population, the newspapers begin clamoring for action. The authorities finally arrange for the daily collection and cremation of the rats. A Journal of the Plague Year is a book by Daniel Defoe, first published in March It is an account of one man's experiences of the year , in which the bubonic plague struck the city of London in what became known as the Great Plague of London, the last epidemic of plague in that book is told somewhat chronologically, though without sections or chapter headings, Author: Daniel Defoe.   An expert in Marian devotion, Fr. Donald H. Calloway, confirms this conclusion in his book Champions of the Rosary and explains how, “After the Black Author: Philip Kosloski. In , Gasquet claimed that use of the name atra mors for the 14th-century epidemic first appeared in a book on Danish history by J. I. Pontanus: "Commonly and from its effects, they called it the black death" (Vulgo & ab effectu atram mortem vocitabant).