Classrooms and Clinics: Urban Schools and the Protection and Promotion of Child Health, 1870-1930

By Richard A. Meckel | Go to book overview

Notes
Introduction
1. E. M Gustafson, “History and Overview of School-Based Health Centers in the U.S.,” Nursing Clinics of North America 40 (2005): 595–606; Paul Brodeur, “School-Based Health Clinics,” in To Improve Health and Health Care 2000: The Robert Woods Johnson Anthology, ed. Stephen L. Isaacs and James R. Knickman (San Francisco: Jossey-Bass, 1999), 3–22.
2. Brodeur, “School-Based Health Clinics,” 4–9; Callie Shanafelt, “Putting Health Where Kids Trip Over It,” accessed May 14, 2012, http://www.healthycal.org/archives/8105; Health Resources and Services Administration, “School-Based Health Centers,” accessed May 18, 2012, http://www.hrsa.gov/ourstories/schoolhealthcenters; James Marone, Elizabeth Kilbreth, and Katherine Langwell, “Back to School: A Health Strategy for Youth,” Health Affairs 20 (2001): 122–27; Joy G. Dreyfus, “School-Based Health Centers in the Context of Educational Reform,” Journal of School Health 68 (1998): 404–8, and “Schools as Places for Health, Mental Health, and Social Services,” Teachers College Record 94 (1993): 540–67.
3. Michael Katz, In the Shadow of the Poor House: A Social History of Welfare in America, rev. ed. (New York: Basic, 1996), x.
4. See, for instance: Alisa Klaus, Every Child a Lyon: The Origins of Maternal and Infant Health Policy in the United States and France, 1890–1920 (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1993); Kimberly Johnson, Governing the American State: Congress and the New Federalism, 1877–1929 (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2007), 136–55; Kriste Lendenmeyer, A Right to Childhood: The U.S. Children’s Bureau and Child Welfare, 1912–46 (Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1997); Richard A. Meckel, Save the Babies: American Public Health Reform and the Prevention of Infant Mortality, 1850–1929 (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1990); Molly Ladd Taylor, Motherwork: Women, Child Welfare, and the State, 1890–1930 (Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1994); Theda Skocpol, Protecting Soldiers and Mothers: The Political Origins of Social Policy in the United States (Cambridge: Belknap Press of Harvard University Press, 1992), 480–554.
5. S. Josephine Baker, Fighting for Life (New York: Macmillan, 1939), 149. On Sheppard-Towner, see Meckel, Save the Babies, 200–219; Johnson, Governing the American State, 136–55. On the maternalist politics of the Children’s Bureau, see Skocpol, Protecting Soldiers and Mothers, 480–554. For overviews of maternalism and the scholarship on it, see Seth Koven and Sonya Michel, eds., Mothers of the New World: Maternalist Politics and the Origins of the Welfare State (New York: Routledge, 1993); Patrick Wilkinson, “The Selfless and the Helpless: Maternalist Origins of the Welfare State,” Feminist Studies 25 (1999): 571–98.
6. John Duffy, “School Buildings and the Health of American School Children in the Nineteenth Century,” in Healing and History: Essays for George Rosen, ed. Charles Rosenberg (New York: Science History, 1979), 161–78; Lawrence Cremin, American Education: The Metropolitan Experience, 1876–1980 (New York: Harper and Row, 1988), 295; William J. Reese, Power and Promise of School Reform: Grassroots Movement during the Progressive Era (New York: Teacher’s College Press, 2002), 186–212;

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