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Hiester H. Muhlenberg and Wellington Smith Mason notes on lectures delivered by Drs. Nathaniel Chapman, Judson Daland, and J.K. Mitchell at the University of Pennsylvania Medical School

Ms. Codex 1873

Hiester H. Muhlenberg and Wellington Smith Mason notes on lectures delivered by Drs. Nathaniel Chapman, Judson Daland, and J.K. Mitchell at the University of Pennsylvania Medical School

Ms. Codex 1873

This is a finding aid. It is a description of archival material held at the University of Pennsylvania. Unless otherwise noted, the materials described below are physically available in our reading room, and not digitally available through the web.

Summary Information

Repository:
University of Pennsylvania: Kislak Center for Special Collections, Rare Books and Manuscripts
Creator:
Mason, Wellington Smith
Creator:
Muhlenberg, H. H. (Hiester Henry), 1812-1886
Title:
Hiester H. Muhlenberg and Wellington Smith Mason notes on lectures delivered by Drs. Nathaniel Chapman, Judson Daland, and J.K. Mitchell at the University of Pennsylvania Medical School
Date:
1832, 1894-1895
Call Number:
Ms. Codex 1873
Extent:
1 volume
Language:
English
Abstract:
This notebook contains lecture material transcribed by two different students at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine. One portion of the volume contains notes taken by Hiester H. Muhlenberg in 1832; the later material was written by Wellington Smith Mason during two separate courses of lectures between 1894 and 1895. The notes taken by Muhlenberg record a series of lectures delivered by Dr. Nathaniel Chapman on hemorrhages, fevers, cardiac disease and nervous disorders. The notes taken by Mason, decades later, document Dr. Judson Daland’s lectures on physical diagnosis and Dr. J.K. Mitchell's lectures on symptomatology.
Cite as:
Hiester H. Muhlenberg and Wellington Smith Mason notes on lectures delivered by Drs. Nathaniel Chapman, Judson Daland, and J.K. Mitchell at the University of Pennsylvania Medical School, 1832, 1894-1895, Ms. Codex 1873, Kislak Center for Special Collections, Rare Books and Manuscripts, University of Pennsylvania
PDF Version:

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Summary Information

Repository:
University of Pennsylvania: Kislak Center for Special Collections, Rare Books and Manuscripts
Creator:
Trevor, Joseph
Title:
Joseph Trevor notes on medical lectures delivered by Dr. Samuel Jackson at the University of Pennsylvania Medical School
Date [inclusive]:
1824-1826
Call Number:
Ms. Coll. 498
Extent:
0.2 linear foot (1 box)
Physical Facet note:
Written in one hand, attribution from front cover and 1 item laid in. Two leaves laid in. Foliation: [ii], ff. 1-113, pp. 114-119, 15 leaves cut out, 5 ff.
Language:
English
Abstract:
Joseph Trevor was a medical student at the University of Pennsylvania Medical School. This volume of lecture notes documents a series of lectures taught by Dr. Samuel Jackson (1787-1872) between 1824 and 1826.
Cite as:
Joseph Trevor notes on medical lectures delivered by Dr. Samuel Jackson at the University of Pennsylvania Medical School, 1824-1826, Ms. Coll. 498, Kislak Center for Special Collections, Rare Books and Manuscripts, University of Pennsylvania
PDF Version:

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Biography/History

Hiester H. Muhlenberg (1812-1886) graduated from the Medical School of the University of Pennsylvania in 1832, and practiced medicine in Reading, Pennsylvania, before switching his career to finance in 1837. Nathaniel Chapman (1780-1853) was a prominent physician and educator in Philadelphia, who graduated from the University of Pennsylvania in 1801 and began his teaching career at the same institution in 1810. He taught Materia Medica and the theory and practice of medicine. Throughout his career, he remained an influential member of the medical community in Philadelphia until his death in 1853. In addition to his teaching, he founded the Medical Institute of Philadelphia in 1817; founded the Philadelphia Journal of the Medical and Physical Sciences (today the  American Journal of Medical Sciences) in 1820; and served as president of the Philadelphia Medical Society, as president of the American Philosophical Society, as fellow of the College of Physicians of Philadelphia (elected in 1807), and as the first president of the American Medical Association (elected in 1848).

Wellington Smith Mason (1865- 1900) graduated from the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine in 1898. He appears to have practiced medicine in Williamstown, Pennsylvania, but his career was cut short by his death on September 30, 1900, at age 35, from complications from a surgery for appendicitis. Dr. Judson Daland (1860-circa 1937) graduated from the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine in 1882. Following his graduation, he practiced medicine in Philadelphia. He was a demonstrator and an instructor of clinical medicine at the University of Pennsylvania from 1882 until at least 1897. He was also a professor of diseases of the chest at the Philadelphia Polyclinic and College for Graduates in Medicine from 1896 to 1897 and a professor of clinical medicine at the same institution from 1897. J.K. (John Kearsley) Mitchell (1859-1917), the son of S. Weir Mitchell, graduated from the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine in 1883. He began teaching at the University of Pennsylvania in 1886, serving as assistant demonstrator in clinical medicine until 1894, and as lecturer on general symptomatology from 1894 to 1899.

Biography/History

Joseph Trevor received his M.D. from the University of Pennsylvania Medical School in 1826. He wrote an essay on foreign bodies in the esophagus and test-phagotomy.

Samuel Jackson was born in Philadelphia, March 22, 1787, son of pharmacist David Jackson and Susan Kemper. Although Jackson attended the College of the University of Pennsylvania, he did not complete the courses required to receive a degree but instead began his study of medicine under Dr. James Hutchinson. After Hutchinson’s death, he continued at the offices of Dr. Casper Wistar. Jackson received his M.D. from the University of Pennsylvania in 1808. After graduation, he briefly took up the drug business left by his father and older brother.

When the War of 1812 broke out, Jackson joined the First Troop Philadelphia City Cavalry and served with them in operations in the Chesapeake Bay through the war. Jackson sold his pharmaceutical business upon his return in 1815 and began a private medical practice. In 1820, he became president of the Philadelphia Board of Health, and directed its management of the yellow fever epidemic. In 1821, Jackson helped found the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and was appointed its first Professor of Materia Medica. He also served as attending physician at the Philadelphia Almshouse and as instructor of medical chemistry and materia medica at the Medical Institute of Philadelphia, founded by Nathaniel Chapman.

In 1827, Jackson was made assistant to Professor Nathaniel Chapman at the University of Pennsylvania, a post in which Jackson was responsible for teaching physiology. When Chapman's health declined in 1835, Jackson took over as Professor of the Institutes of Medicine and remained in that chair until his retirement in 1863. He would also teach on the wards of Philadelphia Hospital from 1842 to 1845. His medical publications included The Principles of Medicine Founded on the Structure and Functions of the Animal Organism.

Jackson's professional and scholarly memberships included the College of Physicians of Philadelphia and the American Philosophical Society. While in Montreal, Canada, in 1832 investigating an outbreak of Asian cholera on behalf of the Sanitary Board of Councils for Philadelphia, he married the daughter of a British officer. Jackson died in Philadelphia, April 4, 1872.

Information regarding Dr. Samuel Jackson taken in its entirety from Penn Biographies.

Scope and Contents

This book of notes contains lecture material transcribed by two different students at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine. One portion of the volume contains notes taken by Hiester H. Muhlenberg in 1832; the later material was written by Wellington Smith Mason during two separate courses of lectures between 1894 and 1895. An inscription provided by William Pepper explains that "this old notebook was found in the basement of Medical Hall, Jan. 1903. It had probably been given to Mr. Wm. H. Salvador [clerk of the Medical Department] in 97 or 98." The notes taken by Muhlenberg record a series of lectures delivered by Dr. Nathaniel Chapman. This material reviews diseases that fall into four classes--diseases of the heart, diseases of the nervous system, exanthemata or "eruptive fevers," and hemorrhages--providing a description, diagnosis, prognosis, treatment and list of causes for each condition. There is a brief, final section on asthma, and there are a few loose sheets of letter paper enclosed in the book, which describe some other diseases, like dropsy. The section on exanthemata includes some information on inoculation and vaccination.

The notes taken by Mason from 1894 to 1895 correspond to two courses. The first, Dr. Judson Daland’s lectures on Physical Diagnosis, primarily discusses cardiopulmonary diseases, reviewed through a number of case studies. Lectures seven through fourteen describe the signs and symptoms of various conditions, particularly tuberculosis. The remainder of the lectures, which feature some ink illustrations, address the anatomy of the blood and heart "with reference to diagnosis." The notes on blood mainly address the preparation and examination of microscope slides.

The second set of notes on Symptomatology lectures, given by Dr. J. K. Mitchell, focuses on how to collect and analyze information about a patient's experience of disease. In particular, these lectures address the physiological (sometimes physiognomic) indications of illness and the interpretation of these signs, the sorts of people most susceptible to pulmonary disease, different types of pain and their relationships to particular diseases, and the most effective methods of collecting relevant medical information from patients. By and large, Mason’s lectures lean heavily on illustrative case studies and patient examinations (both clinical and post-mortem), which are typically presented in a fairly detailed, standardized format.

Scope and Contents

This collection contains lecture notes on pathology, diagnosis, and treatments, including prescriptions, taken at the University of Pennsylvania Medical School from 1824 to 1826 in courses taught by Dr. Samuel Jackson. The lecture notes include frequent references to Dr. Nathaniel Chapman, a professor to whom Jackson was made assistant in 1827.

A portion of the volume is in question and answer format. For example, under the condition "Asthma," questions such as "What is asthma?," "What are the causes?," etc. are asked and followed by the answers. By page 36, this format changes to a more standard narrative of the lectures.

Lectures addressed bilious pleurisy, peripneumonia rotha, asthma, angina pectoris, pertussis, phthisis pulmonalis, cynanche trachialis, dropsy, atonic dropsy, ascitis, hydrothorax, scrophula, marasmus, hydrocephalus, cynanche laryngea, cynanche tonsillaris, cynanche parotidea (mumps), scarlet fever, measles, variola or small pox, gout, rheumatism, hematuria, hemorrhoides or piles, diseases of the digestive system, drunkenness, exanthemata, diseases of the cutaneous system, erysipelas, diseases of the cerebral system, epilepsy, chronic laryngitis, and hepatitis. All spelling and terms are replicated exactly. Several pages were removed, it appears with a knife. A small number of remedies follow, including a recipe for "Dr. Jackson's cough mixture." A few notes, originally laid into the volume, include a recipe for "sirip de cusineaux."

Administrative Information

Publication Information

University of Pennsylvania: Kislak Center for Special Collections, Rare Books and Manuscripts,  2017 November 16

Publication Information

University of Pennsylvania: Kislak Center for Special Collections, Rare Books and Manuscripts,  2018 April 10

Finding Aid Author

Finding aid prepared by Rive Cadwallader

Access Restrictions

This collection is open for research use.

Access Restrictions

This collection is open for research use.

Use Restrictions

Copyright restrictions may exist. For most library holdings, the Trustees of the University of Pennsylvania do not hold copyright. It is the responsibility of the requester to seek permission from the holder of the copyright to reproduce material from the Kislak Center for Special Collections, Rare Books and Manuscripts.

Use Restrictions

Copyright restrictions may exist. For most library holdings, the Trustees of the University of Pennsylvania do not hold copyright. It is the responsibility of the requester to seek permission from the holder of the copyright to reproduce material from the Kislak Center for Special Collections, Rare Books and Manuscripts.

Source of Acquisition

Gift of Dr. William Pepper, 1903

Source of Acquisition

Sold by Carmen D. Valentino, 2003.

Processing Information note

Formerly Dewey 610.7 C367.

Return to Top »

Related Materials

Related Archival Materials note

At the Historical Medical Library of the College of Physicians of Philadelphia:

John Kearsley Mitchell correspondence, 1892-1914, MSS 2/263

Nathaniel Chapman papers, circa 1810-1853, collection 10a

At the Historical Society of Pennsylvania:

Charles Sellers notes on Nathaniel Chapman lectures at the University of Pennsylvania, Am.13596

John Josiah White notes from Nathaniel Chapman lectures, Am.1880

At the National Library of Medicine:

Notes taken from the lectures of Nathaniel Chapman in the University of Pennsylvania / by Robert M. Tute, 1828, MS B 199

At the University of Pennsylvania, Kislak Center for Special Collections, Rare Books and Manuscripts:

Student notes on lectures delivered by Dr. Nathaniel Chapman at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine, 1813-1833, Ms. Coll. 226

Return to Top »

Controlled Access Headings

Corporate Name(s)
  • University of Pennsylvania. School of Medicine.
Form/Genre(s)
  • Lecture notes
  • Notebooks
  • Notes
Personal Name(s)
  • Chapman, Nathaniel, 1780-1853
  • Daland, Judson
  • Mitchell, John Kearsley, 1793-1858
Subject(s)
  • Education
  • Medical education--United States--19th century
  • Medical students
  • Medicine
  • Medicine--Study and teaching--19th century

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Controlled Access Headings

Corporate Name(s)
  • University of Pennsylvania. School of Medicine.
Form/Genre(s)
  • Lecture notes
Personal Name(s)
  • Chapman, Nathaniel, 1780-1853
  • Jackson, Samuel, 1787-1872
Subject(s)
  • Medical education--United States--19th century
  • Medical students
  • Medicine
  • Medicine--Formulas, recipes, etc.
  • Medicine--Study and teaching

Return to Top »

Collection Inventory

Notebook, 1832, 1894-1895.

Collection Inventory

Box Folder

Lecture notes (bound volume).

1 1

Items laid in (recipe for "Sirup de Cusineaux' and other notes), 1825, undated.

1 2

Hiester H. Muhlenberg and Wellington Smith Mason notes on lectures delivered by Drs. Nathaniel Chapman, Judson Daland, and J.K. Mitchell at the University of Pennsylvania Medical School

Ms. Codex 1873

Hiester H. Muhlenberg and Wellington Smith Mason notes on lectures delivered by Drs. Nathaniel Chapman, Judson Daland, and J.K. Mitchell at the University of Pennsylvania Medical School

Ms. Codex 1873

This is a finding aid. It is a description of archival material held at the University of Pennsylvania. Unless otherwise noted, the materials described below are physically available in our reading room, and not digitally available through the web.

Summary Information

Repository:
University of Pennsylvania: Kislak Center for Special Collections, Rare Books and Manuscripts
Creator:
Mason, Wellington Smith
Creator:
Muhlenberg, H. H. (Hiester Henry), 1812-1886
Title:
Hiester H. Muhlenberg and Wellington Smith Mason notes on lectures delivered by Drs. Nathaniel Chapman, Judson Daland, and J.K. Mitchell at the University of Pennsylvania Medical School
Date:
1832, 1894-1895
Call Number:
Ms. Codex 1873
Extent:
1 volume
Language:
English
Abstract:
This notebook contains lecture material transcribed by two different students at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine. One portion of the volume contains notes taken by Hiester H. Muhlenberg in 1832; the later material was written by Wellington Smith Mason during two separate courses of lectures between 1894 and 1895. The notes taken by Muhlenberg record a series of lectures delivered by Dr. Nathaniel Chapman on hemorrhages, fevers, cardiac disease and nervous disorders. The notes taken by Mason, decades later, document Dr. Judson Daland’s lectures on physical diagnosis and Dr. J.K. Mitchell's lectures on symptomatology.
Cite as:
Hiester H. Muhlenberg and Wellington Smith Mason notes on lectures delivered by Drs. Nathaniel Chapman, Judson Daland, and J.K. Mitchell at the University of Pennsylvania Medical School, 1832, 1894-1895, Ms. Codex 1873, Kislak Center for Special Collections, Rare Books and Manuscripts, University of Pennsylvania
PDF Version:

Return to Top »

Summary Information

Repository:
University of Pennsylvania: Kislak Center for Special Collections, Rare Books and Manuscripts
Creator:
Trevor, Joseph
Title:
Joseph Trevor notes on medical lectures delivered by Dr. Samuel Jackson at the University of Pennsylvania Medical School
Date [inclusive]:
1824-1826
Call Number:
Ms. Coll. 498
Extent:
0.2 linear foot (1 box)
Physical Facet note:
Written in one hand, attribution from front cover and 1 item laid in. Two leaves laid in. Foliation: [ii], ff. 1-113, pp. 114-119, 15 leaves cut out, 5 ff.
Language:
English
Abstract:
Joseph Trevor was a medical student at the University of Pennsylvania Medical School. This volume of lecture notes documents a series of lectures taught by Dr. Samuel Jackson (1787-1872) between 1824 and 1826.
Cite as:
Joseph Trevor notes on medical lectures delivered by Dr. Samuel Jackson at the University of Pennsylvania Medical School, 1824-1826, Ms. Coll. 498, Kislak Center for Special Collections, Rare Books and Manuscripts, University of Pennsylvania
PDF Version:

Return to Top »

Biography/History

Hiester H. Muhlenberg (1812-1886) graduated from the Medical School of the University of Pennsylvania in 1832, and practiced medicine in Reading, Pennsylvania, before switching his career to finance in 1837. Nathaniel Chapman (1780-1853) was a prominent physician and educator in Philadelphia, who graduated from the University of Pennsylvania in 1801 and began his teaching career at the same institution in 1810. He taught Materia Medica and the theory and practice of medicine. Throughout his career, he remained an influential member of the medical community in Philadelphia until his death in 1853. In addition to his teaching, he founded the Medical Institute of Philadelphia in 1817; founded the Philadelphia Journal of the Medical and Physical Sciences (today the  American Journal of Medical Sciences) in 1820; and served as president of the Philadelphia Medical Society, as president of the American Philosophical Society, as fellow of the College of Physicians of Philadelphia (elected in 1807), and as the first president of the American Medical Association (elected in 1848).

Wellington Smith Mason (1865- 1900) graduated from the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine in 1898. He appears to have practiced medicine in Williamstown, Pennsylvania, but his career was cut short by his death on September 30, 1900, at age 35, from complications from a surgery for appendicitis. Dr. Judson Daland (1860-circa 1937) graduated from the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine in 1882. Following his graduation, he practiced medicine in Philadelphia. He was a demonstrator and an instructor of clinical medicine at the University of Pennsylvania from 1882 until at least 1897. He was also a professor of diseases of the chest at the Philadelphia Polyclinic and College for Graduates in Medicine from 1896 to 1897 and a professor of clinical medicine at the same institution from 1897. J.K. (John Kearsley) Mitchell (1859-1917), the son of S. Weir Mitchell, graduated from the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine in 1883. He began teaching at the University of Pennsylvania in 1886, serving as assistant demonstrator in clinical medicine until 1894, and as lecturer on general symptomatology from 1894 to 1899.

Biography/History

Joseph Trevor received his M.D. from the University of Pennsylvania Medical School in 1826. He wrote an essay on foreign bodies in the esophagus and test-phagotomy.

Samuel Jackson was born in Philadelphia, March 22, 1787, son of pharmacist David Jackson and Susan Kemper. Although Jackson attended the College of the University of Pennsylvania, he did not complete the courses required to receive a degree but instead began his study of medicine under Dr. James Hutchinson. After Hutchinson’s death, he continued at the offices of Dr. Casper Wistar. Jackson received his M.D. from the University of Pennsylvania in 1808. After graduation, he briefly took up the drug business left by his father and older brother.

When the War of 1812 broke out, Jackson joined the First Troop Philadelphia City Cavalry and served with them in operations in the Chesapeake Bay through the war. Jackson sold his pharmaceutical business upon his return in 1815 and began a private medical practice. In 1820, he became president of the Philadelphia Board of Health, and directed its management of the yellow fever epidemic. In 1821, Jackson helped found the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and was appointed its first Professor of Materia Medica. He also served as attending physician at the Philadelphia Almshouse and as instructor of medical chemistry and materia medica at the Medical Institute of Philadelphia, founded by Nathaniel Chapman.

In 1827, Jackson was made assistant to Professor Nathaniel Chapman at the University of Pennsylvania, a post in which Jackson was responsible for teaching physiology. When Chapman's health declined in 1835, Jackson took over as Professor of the Institutes of Medicine and remained in that chair until his retirement in 1863. He would also teach on the wards of Philadelphia Hospital from 1842 to 1845. His medical publications included The Principles of Medicine Founded on the Structure and Functions of the Animal Organism.

Jackson's professional and scholarly memberships included the College of Physicians of Philadelphia and the American Philosophical Society. While in Montreal, Canada, in 1832 investigating an outbreak of Asian cholera on behalf of the Sanitary Board of Councils for Philadelphia, he married the daughter of a British officer. Jackson died in Philadelphia, April 4, 1872.

Information regarding Dr. Samuel Jackson taken in its entirety from Penn Biographies.

Scope and Contents

This book of notes contains lecture material transcribed by two different students at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine. One portion of the volume contains notes taken by Hiester H. Muhlenberg in 1832; the later material was written by Wellington Smith Mason during two separate courses of lectures between 1894 and 1895. An inscription provided by William Pepper explains that "this old notebook was found in the basement of Medical Hall, Jan. 1903. It had probably been given to Mr. Wm. H. Salvador [clerk of the Medical Department] in 97 or 98." The notes taken by Muhlenberg record a series of lectures delivered by Dr. Nathaniel Chapman. This material reviews diseases that fall into four classes--diseases of the heart, diseases of the nervous system, exanthemata or "eruptive fevers," and hemorrhages--providing a description, diagnosis, prognosis, treatment and list of causes for each condition. There is a brief, final section on asthma, and there are a few loose sheets of letter paper enclosed in the book, which describe some other diseases, like dropsy. The section on exanthemata includes some information on inoculation and vaccination.

The notes taken by Mason from 1894 to 1895 correspond to two courses. The first, Dr. Judson Daland’s lectures on Physical Diagnosis, primarily discusses cardiopulmonary diseases, reviewed through a number of case studies. Lectures seven through fourteen describe the signs and symptoms of various conditions, particularly tuberculosis. The remainder of the lectures, which feature some ink illustrations, address the anatomy of the blood and heart "with reference to diagnosis." The notes on blood mainly address the preparation and examination of microscope slides.

The second set of notes on Symptomatology lectures, given by Dr. J. K. Mitchell, focuses on how to collect and analyze information about a patient's experience of disease. In particular, these lectures address the physiological (sometimes physiognomic) indications of illness and the interpretation of these signs, the sorts of people most susceptible to pulmonary disease, different types of pain and their relationships to particular diseases, and the most effective methods of collecting relevant medical information from patients. By and large, Mason’s lectures lean heavily on illustrative case studies and patient examinations (both clinical and post-mortem), which are typically presented in a fairly detailed, standardized format.

Scope and Contents

This collection contains lecture notes on pathology, diagnosis, and treatments, including prescriptions, taken at the University of Pennsylvania Medical School from 1824 to 1826 in courses taught by Dr. Samuel Jackson. The lecture notes include frequent references to Dr. Nathaniel Chapman, a professor to whom Jackson was made assistant in 1827.

A portion of the volume is in question and answer format. For example, under the condition "Asthma," questions such as "What is asthma?," "What are the causes?," etc. are asked and followed by the answers. By page 36, this format changes to a more standard narrative of the lectures.

Lectures addressed bilious pleurisy, peripneumonia rotha, asthma, angina pectoris, pertussis, phthisis pulmonalis, cynanche trachialis, dropsy, atonic dropsy, ascitis, hydrothorax, scrophula, marasmus, hydrocephalus, cynanche laryngea, cynanche tonsillaris, cynanche parotidea (mumps), scarlet fever, measles, variola or small pox, gout, rheumatism, hematuria, hemorrhoides or piles, diseases of the digestive system, drunkenness, exanthemata, diseases of the cutaneous system, erysipelas, diseases of the cerebral system, epilepsy, chronic laryngitis, and hepatitis. All spelling and terms are replicated exactly. Several pages were removed, it appears with a knife. A small number of remedies follow, including a recipe for "Dr. Jackson's cough mixture." A few notes, originally laid into the volume, include a recipe for "sirip de cusineaux."

Administrative Information

Publication Information

University of Pennsylvania: Kislak Center for Special Collections, Rare Books and Manuscripts,  2017 November 16

Publication Information

University of Pennsylvania: Kislak Center for Special Collections, Rare Books and Manuscripts,  2018 April 10

Finding Aid Author

Finding aid prepared by Rive Cadwallader

Access Restrictions

This collection is open for research use.

Access Restrictions

This collection is open for research use.

Use Restrictions

Copyright restrictions may exist. For most library holdings, the Trustees of the University of Pennsylvania do not hold copyright. It is the responsibility of the requester to seek permission from the holder of the copyright to reproduce material from the Kislak Center for Special Collections, Rare Books and Manuscripts.

Use Restrictions

Copyright restrictions may exist. For most library holdings, the Trustees of the University of Pennsylvania do not hold copyright. It is the responsibility of the requester to seek permission from the holder of the copyright to reproduce material from the Kislak Center for Special Collections, Rare Books and Manuscripts.

Source of Acquisition

Gift of Dr. William Pepper, 1903

Source of Acquisition

Sold by Carmen D. Valentino, 2003.

Processing Information note

Formerly Dewey 610.7 C367.

Return to Top »

Related Materials

Related Archival Materials note

At the Historical Medical Library of the College of Physicians of Philadelphia:

John Kearsley Mitchell correspondence, 1892-1914, MSS 2/263

Nathaniel Chapman papers, circa 1810-1853, collection 10a

At the Historical Society of Pennsylvania:

Charles Sellers notes on Nathaniel Chapman lectures at the University of Pennsylvania, Am.13596

John Josiah White notes from Nathaniel Chapman lectures, Am.1880

At the National Library of Medicine:

Notes taken from the lectures of Nathaniel Chapman in the University of Pennsylvania / by Robert M. Tute, 1828, MS B 199

At the University of Pennsylvania, Kislak Center for Special Collections, Rare Books and Manuscripts:

Student notes on lectures delivered by Dr. Nathaniel Chapman at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine, 1813-1833, Ms. Coll. 226

Return to Top »

Controlled Access Headings

Corporate Name(s)
  • University of Pennsylvania. School of Medicine.
Form/Genre(s)
  • Lecture notes
  • Notebooks
  • Notes
Personal Name(s)
  • Chapman, Nathaniel, 1780-1853
  • Daland, Judson
  • Mitchell, John Kearsley, 1793-1858
Subject(s)
  • Education
  • Medical education--United States--19th century
  • Medical students
  • Medicine
  • Medicine--Study and teaching--19th century

Return to Top »

Controlled Access Headings

Corporate Name(s)
  • University of Pennsylvania. School of Medicine.
Form/Genre(s)
  • Lecture notes
Personal Name(s)
  • Chapman, Nathaniel, 1780-1853
  • Jackson, Samuel, 1787-1872
Subject(s)
  • Medical education--United States--19th century
  • Medical students
  • Medicine
  • Medicine--Formulas, recipes, etc.
  • Medicine--Study and teaching

Return to Top »

Collection Inventory

Notebook, 1832, 1894-1895.

Collection Inventory

Box Folder

Lecture notes (bound volume).

1 1

Items laid in (recipe for "Sirup de Cusineaux' and other notes), 1825, undated.

1 2