THE MEDICAL HUMANITIES SIU PRESS
The Medical Humanities Series is sponsored by the
Department of Medical Humanities at Southern Illinois University
School of Medicine in Springfield. The series is devoted to
publication of original materials that contribute insights from
the humanities on medicine, including medical education, clinical
practice, and health care delivery.
The Editor encourages submission of manuscripts in
the areas of anthropology, ethics, health policy, history, law,
literature, philosophy, psychosocial care, religious studies, and
the visual arts.
Inquiries should be directed to the Editor, Department
of Medical Humanities, Southern Illinois University School of Medicine,
PO Box 19603, Springfield, IL 62794-9603
The list of publications from this series includes:
Forensic Epidemiology: A Comprehensive Guide for
Legal and Epidemiology Professionals by Sana Loue (1999).
Origins and Development of Medical Imaging
by T. Doby and G. Alker (1997).
Organ and Tissue Donation: Ethical, Legal, and
Policy Issues edited by Bethany Spielman (1996).
Medical Protestants: The American School of Eclectic
Medicine, 1825-1965 by John S. Haller, Jr. (1994).
Dr. George: An Account of the Life of a Country
Doctor by George T. Mitchell (1994).
Farmcarts to Fords: A History of the Military Ambulance
1790-1925 by John S. Haller, Jr. (1992).
Richard Selzer and the Rhetoric of Surgery
by Charles M. Anderson (1998).
The Role of the Nurse in Clinical Medical Education
edited by Norma A. Wylie (1988).
Saga of a Surgeon: The Life of Daniel Brainard,
M.D. by Janet Kinney (1987).
The Visual Arts and Medical Education edited
by Geri Berg (1983).
Medical Law for the Attending Physician: A Case-Oriented
Analysis by Salvatore Francis Fiscina (1982).
Medical Care in Pioneer Illinois by John Crellin
On the Illinois Frontier: Dr. Hiram Rutherford,
1840-1848 edited by Willene Hendrick and George Hendrick (1981).
Healing Arts in Dialogue: Medicine and Literature
edited by Joanne Trautmann (1981).
Inquiries regarding the purchase of these volumes
should be directed to: The