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Most of the medical detail is in chapter 5 and 7, but if you have time this book is worth reading cover-to-cover.) Wertz, Richard W.and Dorothy C., Lying-In: A History of Childbirth in America, Yale University Press, New Haven and London, 1989, ISBN: 0-300-04088-1 (cloth), 0-300-04087-3 (pbk). A detailed, useful reference.) Williams, Guy, The Age of Agony, The Art of Healing, c 1700-1800, Academy Chicago Publishers, Chicago, Illinois, 1975, ISBN: 0-89733-202-4, 0-89733-203-2 (pbk.).

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(A Victorian “What to Expect When You’re Expecting” Covers health during pregnancy, determining pregnancy, “diseases” of pregnancy, prevention of miscarriage, determining the due date, delivery, postpartum care of mother and child, and breastfeeding. He cautions against self-administration of chloroform.) Caton, Donald, What a Blessing She Had Chloroform: The Medical Response to the Pain of Childbirth from 1800 to the Present, Yale University Press, 1999, ISBN: 0300075979. Though the subtitle indicates 1800 as the start of the period covered, the coverage really starts with 1847, when ether was first used for labor pain. ), clothing for breastfeeding, how babies were fitted out and the pomp associated with christenings of upper-class babies.) Cutter, Irving S., and Viets, Henry R., A Short History of Midwifery, W. This is really a history of obstetrics, with excerpts from period writings on the subject dating from 1560 onward.

(Contains some useful information on clothing during pregnancy, labor and post-partum, and for infants. Has a section “On the Diseases of Women” which deals with menstruation, pregnancy, childbirth and barrenness.

Although this is about America, some of the information is applicable to Europe as well.) Buchan, William, Domestic Medicine New York : Garland, 1985 (reprint, originally published: 2nd ed. A mix of common sense (such as advising women to put their babies to breast early) and typical eighteenth century medical practices, such as bloodletting.

(Not a long book, but a good basic reference on the beliefs and practices of the periods covered with some interesting observations.) Engelmann, George J., Labor Among Primitive Peoples, J. (Scholarly study of Roman women’s roles both as patients and as medical practitioners; includes information on sexuality, pregnancy, childbirth, midwives.) Gelis, Jacques, History of Childbirth: Fertility, Pregnancy and Birth in Early Modern Europe, Northeastern University Press, Boston, 1991, ISBN: 1555531024, 1555531059.

(Detailed and respectful study of the “unwritten” history of childbirth: folklore, traditional practices, “old wives’ tales”. of Commerce, National Technical Information Service, 1983, ISBN: 3805306008. Most notable for its lack of information on childbirth attendants.

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