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Seventeenth annual report of the Somerset County Pauper Lunatic Asylum from the 1st of January to the end of the year : 1864 by Somerset County Pauper Lunatic Asylum

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Published by printed by W. & R. George in Wells .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Somerset County Pauper Lunatic Asylum,
  • Psychiatric Hospitals

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsDickinson, F. H., Boyd, Robert, Duke, Benjamin Thomas
The Physical Object
Pagination80 pages ;
Number of Pages80
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL26489870M

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Mendip Hospital opened in as the Somerset and Bath Pauper Lunatic Asylum at Horrington, near Wells, in the English county of Somerset.. As a county asylum, it was replaced by Tone Vale Hospital in , but it continued to house long-stay elderly and mentally infirm patients. It finally closed in , when the buildings were converted into houses and ect: George Gilbert Scott and William Bonython . The Asylum Annual Report of includes a detailed description of Dr Boyd’s trips to many other 6 Ibid 7 S Marshall, Mendip Hospital, An Appreciation, (Melrose Press, Ely, ), p 5, quoting from: First Annual Report of the Somerset County Lunatic Asylum for Insane Paupers, from 1st March to File Size: KB. Get Textbooks on Google Play. Rent and save from the world's largest eBookstore. Read, highlight, and take notes, across web, tablet, and phone. The City and County of Oxford therefore proposed to provide their own pauper asylum for the purpose of treating the insane under their charge and from planning commenced. By a site had been purchased on land east of the road between Littlemore and .

Asylum – A Look Inside The Pauper Lunatic Asylum “There they stand, isolated, majestic, imperious, brooded over by the gigantic water-tower and chimney combined, rising unmistakable and daunting out of the countryside – the asylums which our forefathers built with such immense solidity to express the notions of their day. St John’s Hospital aka County Pauper Lunatic Asylum, Lincoln Originally called Lincolnshire Lunatic Asylum, the hospital could house patients. The building was expanded in to house upwards of patients, and by the site covered acres. Go to St John’s Nursery Report. Welcome to our website on the Devon County Lunatic Asylum (DCLA)! This website takes you on a fascinating journey through the history of the Devon County Lunatic Asylum at Exminster. Based on archival case notes and supplemented by Medical Superintendents’ and Commissioners of Lunacy’s reports as well as interviews with former staff, we. Two hundred years ago the General Lunatic Asylum of Nottingham opened its doors for the first time. The Borough Corporation attended in their regalia at the official opening on 11 October, but the first patients, six paupers from St. Mary’s parish, were not admitted until February 12th, It was the first County Asylum to open in.

  Lincolnshire County Lunatic Asylum or Lincolnshire County Pauper Lunatic Asylum Lincolnshire Lunatic Asylum Lindsey, Holland, Lincoln and Grimsby District Pauper Lunatic Asylum Very very nice shots done,great report. Thanks given by: Silent Hill; 10th # Black Shuck. Asylum History: Buckinghamshire County Pauper Lunatic Asylum-St. John's [Crammer, John] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Asylum History: Buckinghamshire County Pauper Lunatic Asylum-St. John'sCited by:   History. My 5th trip to the abandoned St Johns Asylum in Lincoln aka The Lincolnshire County Pauper Lunatic Asylum. Full history and photos from the first 3 visits can be found in the report from September & report from May Briefly the Asylum was built in and enlarged on several subsequent occasions in , , and Formerly known as the Worcester County Pauper and Lunatic Asylum, Powick Hospital was founded in under the supervision of architects John R. Hamilton & James Medland of Gloucester and opened in the August of Situated between Worcester and Malvern in an estate of approximately 46 acres just outside the village of Powick, the asylum was originally erected for the accommodation of Closed: