Colonial Disease A Social History of Sleeping Sickness in Northern Zaire, 1900-1940
List price: $64.99
Buy it from $41.55
This item qualifies for FREE shipping
*A minimum purchase of $35 is required. Shipping is provided via FedEx SmartPost® and FedEx Express Saver®. Average delivery time is 1 – 5 business days, but is not guaranteed in that timeframe. Also allow 1 - 2 days for processing. Free shipping is eligible only in the continental United States and excludes Hawaii, Alaska and Puerto Rico. FedEx service marks used by permission."Marketplace" orders are not eligible for free or discounted shipping.
30 day, 100% satisfaction guarantee
If an item you ordered from TextbookRush does not meet your expectations due to an error on our part, simply fill out a return request and then return it by mail within 30 days of ordering it for a full refund of item cost.
Learn more about our returns policy
Description: The Belgians commonly referred to their colonization of the Congo as a civilizing mission, but in fact the colonial system brought with it new diseases to the Congo. This book looks at the example of sleeping sickness.
Rush Rewards U
You have reached 400 XP and carrot coins. That is the daily max!
Limited time offer:
Get the first one free!
All the information you need in one place! Each Study Brief is a summary of one specific subject; facts, figures, and explanations to help you learn faster.
List price: $64.99
Copyright year: 2002
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Publication date: 6/6/2002
Size: 6.00" wide x 9.00" long x 1.00" tall
|List of maps|
|List of plates|
|List of tables|
|List of abbreviations|
|Disease and medicine in the history of Africa|
|From private empire to public colony|
|Mise en valeur: economic exploitation|
|Epidemiology and ecology of human sleeping sickness|
|'The lure of the exotic': sleeping sickness, tropical medicine and imperialism|
|Discovery: Liverpool scientists in the Congo|
|The campaign, part one: sleeping sickness and social medicine|
|The campaign, part two: the surveys and tensions|
|The African response|
|Public health, social engineering and African lives|
|Conclusion and legacy|