The Rise of Mental Health Nursing: A History of Psychiatric Care in Dutch Asylums, 1890-1920

By Geertje Boschma | Go to book overview

List of Illustrations
1. Provincial Asylum for the Insane Meerenberg near Amsterdam by G. J. Bos (drawing), Van Emrik & Binger (lithograph) and J. J. Weeveringh (publisher). Lithograph, 1861 (RANH inv. no. G[492.629.098.2]4).
2. Patients on bed rest in the observation ward with two nurses. Female department at the Franeker Asylum, ca. 1900. Historical Photograph Collection, Psychiatric Hospital Franeker
3. Patient in a hydrotherapeutic wet pack, Meerenberg Asylum, ca. 1900. (Historical photographs, Museum Meerenberg, Psychiatric Hospital Mentrum, Amsterdam. Courtesy of the Museum Geestelijke Gezondheidszorg (GGZ) Foundation, Utrecht.)
4. Patients and nurses in the department for prolonged bath treatment, Endegeest Asylum near Leiden, 1907, by H. Jonker, photographer. (Historical photograph collection, Psychiatric Hospital Endegeest, Oegstgeest. Courtesy of the Museum GGZ Foundation, Utrecht.)
5. Jacob van Deventer lecturing mental nurses about three patients, Meerenberg Asylum, 1897. Drawing by H. M. Krabbé, in an article “In Meerenberg” by C. K. Elout in Woord & Beeld, June 1897. (Historical collection, Museum Meerenberg, Psychiatric Hospital Mentrum, Amsterdam. Courtesy of the Museum GGZ Foundation, Utrecht.)
6. Three nurses attending a female patient suffering from an attack of hysteria, Pavilion III, Wilhelmina Gasthuis, Amsterdam, 1907, by F.S. Meyers, psychiatrist. (Altrecht, Utrecht. Courtesy of the Museum GGZ Foundation, Utrecht.)
7. Father and Mother Vos, the steward and matron of the Franeker Asylum, their daughter and the head nurses of the male and female departments, most likely Baukje van Zuylen and Cornelia Wesselman, ca. 1900. (Historical photograph collection, Psychiatric Hospital Franeker.)

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