This list contains references from the content that can be linked to their source. For a full set of references and notes please see the PDF or HTML where available.
D.G. Altman and J.M. Bland . 1995. Absence of evidence is not evidence of absence. British Medical Journal 311: 485.
F. Artés-Hernández , F. Rivera-Cabrera and A.A. Kader . 2007. Quality retention and potential shelf-life of fresh-cut lemons as affected by cut type and temperature. Postharvest Biology and Technology 43: 245–254.
J.H. Baron 2009. Sailors’ scurvy before and after James Lind – a reassessment. Nutrition Reviews 67: 315–322.
W. Battersby and P. Carney . 2011. Equipping HM Ships Erebus and Terror, 1845. International Journal for the History of Engineering and Technology 81: 159–180.
A. H. Bennett and D.J. Tarbert . 1933. Vitamin C in citrus juices. Biochemical Journal 27: 1294–1301.
P. Crimmin 2013. The Sick and Hurt Board and the problem of scurvy. Journal for Maritime Research 15: 47–53.
R. J. Cyriax 1969. The unsolved problem of the Franklin expedition records supposedly buried on King William Island. The Mariner's Mirror 55: 23–32.
O. Fain 2005. Musculoskeletal manifestations of scurvy. Joint Bone Spine 72: 124–128.
K.T.H. Farrer 1993. Lead and the last Franklin expedition. Journal of Archaeological Science 20: 399–409.
D. Fordham 1991. Lead poisoning and the Franklin expedition. Polar Record 27: 371.
J. Geber and E. Murphy . 2012. Scurvy in the great Irish famine: evidence of vitamin C deficiency from a mid-19th century skeletal population. American Journal of Physical Anthropology 148: 512–524.
J. R. Geraci and T.G. Smith . 1979. Vitamin C in the diet of Inuit hunters from Holman, Northwest Territories. Arctic 32: 135–139.
J.N. Gordon , A. Taylor and P.N. Bennett . 2002. Lead poisoning: case studies. British Journal of Clinical Pharmacology 53: 451–458.
H. Guly 2013. The understanding of scurvy during the heroic age of Antarctic exploration. Polar Record 49: 26–32.
E. Jones and R.E. Hughes . 1976. Copper boilers and the occurrence of scurvy: an experimental approach. Medical History 20: 80, 81.
A. Keenleyside , X. Song , D. R. Chettle and other. 1996. The lead content of human bones from the 1845 Franklin expedition. Journal of Archaeological Science 23: 461–465.
A. Keenleyside , M. Bertulli and H. C. Fricke . 1997. The final days of the Franklin expedition: new skeletal evidence. Arctic 50 (1): 36–46.
W.A. Kowal , P.M. Krahn and O.B. Beattie . 1989. Lead levels in human tissues from the Franklin Forensic Project. International Journal of Environmental and Analytical Chemistry 35: 119–126.
S.K. Lee and A. A. Kader . 2000. Preharvest and postharvest factors influencing vitamin C content of agricultural crops. Postharvest Biology and Technology 20: 207–220.
S. Lequin , D. Chassagne , T. Karbowiak and others. 2012. Diffusion of oxygen in cork. Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry 60: 3348–3356.
C. R. Markham 1921. The lands of silence, a history of Arctic and Antarctic exploration. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
R.R. Martin , S. Naftel , S. Macfie and others. 2013. Pb distribution in bones from the Franklin expedition: synchrotron X-ray fluorescence and laser ablation/mass spectroscopy. Applied Physics A 111: 23–29.
A. Martinez-Sanchez , A. Gil-Izquierdo , M.I. Gil and other. 2008. A comparative study of flavonoid compounds, vitamin C, and antioxidant properties of baby leaf Brassicaceae species. Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry 56: 2330–2340.
J.M. May 2013. Medical aspects of the development of scurvy: past and present. Journal for Maritime Research 15: 95–105.
S. Mays , A. Ogden , J. Montgomery and others. 2011. New light on the personal identification of a skeleton of a member of Sir John Franklin's last expedition to the Arctic, 1845. Journal of Archaeological Science 38: 1571–1582.
S. Mays , G.J.R. Maat and H.H. De Boer . 2015. Scurvy as a factor in the loss of the 1845 Franklin expedition to the Arctic: a reconsideration. International Journal of Osteoarchaeology 25: 334–344.
C.P. McCord 1972. Scurvy as an occupational disease. IX – scurvy in polar expeditions. Journal of Occupational Medicine 14: 232–235.
S. Milković-Kraus , N. Restek-Samaržija ., M. Samaržija and other. 1997. Individual variation in response to lead exposure: a dilemma for the occupational health physician. American Journal of Industrial Medicine 31: 631–635.
H. Needleman 2004. Lead poisoning. Annual Review of Medicine 55: 209–222.
I. Nevares and M. del Alamo-Sanza . 2015. Oak stave oxygen permeation: a new tool to make barrels with different wine oxygenation potentials. Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry 63: 1268–1275.
J. M. S. Pearce 2007. Burton's line in lead poisoning. European Neurology 57: 118–119.
J. Pemberton 2006. Medical experiments carried out in Sheffield on conscientious objectors to military service during the 1939–45 war. International Journal of Epidemiology 35: 556–558.
B.D. Powell 1992. Lead poisoning and the Franklin expedition. Polar Record 28: 252–253.
A. Shirley 1992. Lead poisoning and the Franklin expedition. Polar Record 28: 73.
D.R. Stenton 2014. A most inhospitable coast: the report of Lieutenant William Hobson's 1859 search for the Franklin expedition on King William Island. Arctic 67: 511–522.
D.R. Stenton , A. Keenleyside and R. W. Park . 2015. The ‘Boat Place’ burial: new skeletal evidence from the 1845 Franklin expedition. Arctic 68: 32–44.
B. Vale 2008. The conquest of scurvy in the Royal Navy 1793–1800: a challenge to current orthodoxy. The Mariner's Mirror 94: 160–175.
V. B. Vikram , M. N. Ramesh and S. G. Prapulla . 2005. Thermal degradation of nutrients in orange juice heated by electromagnetic and conventional methods. Journal of Food Engineering 69: 31–40.
R. Woods 2000. The demography of Victorian England and Wales. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.