Text full multimedia monochrome

First time here?

Find out more about how The Lecture List works.

Do you organise talks?

Register to tell us about them. The Lecture List is a great place to be listed, but it's also an easy place to upload your information to. It's very simple and costs nothing. Find out more

Help!

Find out what you can do to keep The Lecture List online

Surgery in Nelson's Navy: the death of an Admiral

A lecture from the series 'Surgeons at War: Trafalgar to Tikrit'.


The Royal College of Surgeons has a strong connection with the armed services and historically has played a leading role in training, examining and equipping the Royal Navy.

The training and work of contemporary naval surgeons will be described – also the wounds and illnesses that bedevilled the seamen. Some comparisons with the army are interesting. Surgical techniques were as sophisticated as they could be without the benefits of antisepsis, anaesthesia, nursing and hygiene.

The conclusion has to be that these surgeons and their patients struggled under conditions that we could barely imagine


Speaker(s):

Mr Mick Crumplin FRCS | talks

 

Date and Time:

6 October 2005 at 7:00 pm

Duration:

1 hour

 

Venue:

Hunterian Museum, London
The Royal College of Surgeons of England
35-43 Lincoln's Inn Fields
London
WC2A 3PE
020 7869 6560
http://www.rcseng.ac.uk/museums

More at Hunterian Museum, London...

 

Tickets:

Tickets cost £8/5 concessions

Available from:

To book tickets please call 020 7869 6560 or email museums@rcseng.ac.uk.

Alternatively state the name of this lecture, how many tickets you require and send with a cheque for the relevant amount payable to 'The Royal College of Surgeons of England' to Events bookings, Hunterian Museum at the Royal College of Surgeons, 35-43 Lincoln's Inn Fields, London, WC2A 3PE.

Register to tell a friend about this lecture.

Comments

If you would like to comment about this lecture, please register here.



 

Any ad revenue is entirely reinvested into the Lecture List's operating fund