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The sixtieth report of the visitors of the County Lunatic Asylum, Stafford for the year ending December 31, 1878 by Staffordshire County Lunatic Asylum (Stafford, England)

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Published by [printed by R. and W. Wright] in Stafford] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Staffordshire County Lunatic Asylum (Stafford, England),
  • Psychiatric Hospitals,
  • Staffordshire County Lunatic Asylum (Burntwood, England)

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsThomson Pater, W., Wrottesley, Arthur, baron, 1824-1910, Palmer Phillips, Charles, Nairne, Robert, Staffordshire County Lunatic Asylum (Burntwood, England)
The Physical Object
Pagination39 pages ;
Number of Pages39
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL26470640M

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  s Hospital aka Stafford County Lunatic Asylum lj dopebandit Abandoned Western State Lunatic Asylum / Mental Hospital Inside the abandoned St George's County Asylum in .   Stafford County Asylum opened in to accomodate patients. Over the years it expanded and housed around patients. During the s, it was renamed St George's Hospital. Like so many other asylums, it closed in the mids. There are plans to convert the Grade II listed buildings into " distinctive dwellings", and work. The Story of St Georges Hospital Begins Here. – An Order at the Court of Sessions was made for the erection of a County Asylum in Stafford. Construction of the “Stafford County Lunatic Asylum” began and continued during the turbulent, latter period of the Napoleonic Wars and Wellington’s – . Figure 1 Wells Lunatic Asylum. Reproduced with kind permission from Wells & Mendip Museum Library Following the Act for the better Care and Maintenance of Lunatics, being Paupers or Criminals in England, known as Wynn’s Act, justices of the peace were encouraged, but not obliged, to build county lunatic asylums to house any pauper lunatics in theirFile Size: KB.

The rise of the lunatic asylum (or mental asylum) and its gradual transformation into, and eventual replacement by, the modern psychiatric hospital, explains the rise of organised, institutional there were earlier institutions that housed the "insane", the conclusion that institutionalisation was the correct solution to treating people considered to be "mad" was part of a. The first Davidson County institution for the aged, infirm and mentally ill operated from to on another site, the farm of Thomas Harris who served as its "keeper." In April , the county bought two tracts east of Gallatin Pike for $13, to serve as a farm residence for those in need, both the indigent and the mentally ill. The farms had previously belonged to the estate of Current Status: Active. Discover Kent County Lunatic Asylum (Oakwood Hospital) in Maidstone, England: This former abandoned hospital, a complex of stunning 19th century buildings, once .   Details of , lunatic asylum patients published online for the first time The records of those committed to mental institutions during the 19th century and early 20th century have been Author: Euan Stretch.

Annual Report of the State of the Lunatic Asylum for the County of Nottingham [Lunatic Asylum For The County Of Notting] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This work has been selected by scholars as being culturally important, and is part of the knowledge base of civilization as we know it. 19th Century Mental Institutions, Insane and Lunatic Asylums Source: "Index to Hospital Reports" covering c. Athens Lunatic Asylum Cemeteries Directory Cemetery Grave # M/F Name Born Died Patient # County Yr Admitted Comments 2 M Adamson James M. Muskingum Farmer, 55, resident of Zanesville in Muskingum Co OH, single, fair education, Methodist, prior treatment at County Infirmary, earlier threat to kill Size: 2MB. Lunatic Asylum and Mental Hospital Records Background Before , lunatics were housed either in privately run asylums, charitable institutions or the parish workhouse. In , Justices of the Peace were given the power to build and maintain asylums from the county rate (the council tax of its time). This was not compulsory until File Size: KB.