Question 5 continuity, progression and regression.

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Change and continuity in medicine, from Roman Britain to c1350
Roman Britain Early Middle Ages Late Middle Ages c1350­1500
1st century CE­410 c410 CE­c1350
Ideas about Religious causes e.g. a
the cause of punishment from God.
disease
Superstitious causes, e.g.
astrology
`Natural' causes e.g. miasma
Ideas about Religious acts to appease God
treatment of
disease Spells and lucky charms
Herbal remedies
The Four Humours and Theory
of Opposites

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Ideas about
prevention of Prayers and religious acts
disease
Lucky charms
Quarantine
Roman Britain Early Middle Ages Late Middle Ages c1350­1500
1st century CE­410 c410 CE­c1350
Public Health Water conduits, public baths, Public stewes
sewers, public latrines, forts,
Town council regulations to improve
hygiene
Attempts to provide clean water for
London
Religious orders emphasised cleanliness
Key Hippocrates
individuals Galen
Factors: Encouraged care for the sick but
Religion discouraged search for new cures ­
illness was sent from God and should
be accepted…read more

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Relied on work of Galen
Role of Provided funding and Role of government declined after Limited role in encouraging towns to
government organisation for good standard Roman withdrawal improve cleanliness
of public health provision…read more

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Roman Britain Early Middle Ages Late Middle Ages c1350­1500
1st century CE­410 c410 CE­c1350
Education and No formal training for physiciansCommunication disrupted by war
Training
Knowledge preserved by the Church
Medical schools and universities set
up c1100 and Ars Medicinae course
developed
Training based on works of Galen
and controlled by the church
Towns expected physicians to be qualified…read more

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