Facing illness in troubled times: health in Europe in the interwar years, 1918-1939
Health was a central theme in interwar Europe. The trauma of the First World War, political turmoil and economic crisis placed special demands on public health. Governments engaged to an unprecedented degree in social policy, establishing new sanitary institutions and structures. New scientific doctrines helped spread new ideas. In the process, health gained many functions: It spurred nation-building. It served to integrate and exclude people, define borders and forge identities. Health played a crucial role in the evolving political and social order of interwar Europe. But how healthy were the people really? How did their health respond to policies, and how did policies respond to their health? In this study fourteen scholars address key aspects of the issue.
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Causeofdeath Classification in Interwar Europe and the Qual
Concept Empirical Results
Communities as Health Experi
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administration alcoholism Ancel Andrija Stampar anti-malaria Archives areas Bohemia British campaign cancer causes of death central centres claims Committee countries Croatia Czech Czechoslovakia d'Hygiene dispensaries doctors economic epidemic Europe European France Friendly Society funds Germany groups Gustavo Pittaluga Health Organisation Health Section History of Medicine hospitals Hygiene and Tropical illness immigration included infant mortality infectious diseases Institute International Health interwar period Jameson Jewish League of Nations Leiper LNHO LONA London School Macedoine Macedonia malaria Meurthe-et-Moselle Ministry of Health Moravia morbidity mortality rates Nancy National Health Service Palestine paludismo Paris Parisot patients Paul Weindling physicians Pittaluga political population Praha preventive problems public health Rajchman regions reports Republic Rockefeller Foundation Roesle rural Ruthenia S.M. Gunn sanitary School of Hygiene School of Public Serbia sickness Slovakia social medicine Stadtroda statistics TB-patients tion Tropical Medicine tuberculosis Wilson Jameson World Yugoslavia Zagreb Zionist