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The odd couple: the partnership of J. C. Bucknill and D. H. Tuke

  • Allan Beveridge (a1)
Extract

On the opening page of Daniel Hack Tuke's 1892 Dictionary of Psychological Medicine, is a statement which reads:

Dedicated to John Charles Bucknill, M.D. Lond. F.R.C.P., F.R.S., Late Lord Chancellors Visitor in Lunacy, First Editor of the ‘Journal of Mental Science’, and an early and strenuous worker in the field of psychological medicine.

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This is an Open Access article, distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution (CC-BY) license (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/), which permits unrestricted re-use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.
References
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Berrios, G. E. & Freeman, H., (eds) (1991) 150 Years of British Psychiatry 1841–1991. London: Gaskell.
British Medical Journal (1895) Obituary of D. H. Tuke. British Medical Journal 1, 565566.
British Medical Journal (1897) Obituary of Sir John Charles Bucknill. British Medical Journal 2, 255.
Bucknill, J. C. (1854) Review of ‘On the Progressive Changes which have taken place since the time of Pinel in the Moral Management of the Insane, and the Various Contrivances which have been adopted instead of Mechanical Restraint’, by Daniel H. Tuke. The Asylum Journal 1, 156159.
Bucknill, J. C. & Tuke, D. H. (1858) A Manual of Psychological Medicine (1st edn). London: John Churchill.
Bucknill, J. C. & Tuke, D. H. (1860) Presidential Address. Journal of Mental Science, 7, 123.
Bucknill, J. C. & Tuke, D. H. & Tuke, D. H. (1879) A Manual of Psychological Medicine (4th edn). London: John Churchill.
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Bynum, W. F. (1991) Tuke's Dictionary and psychiatry at the turn of the century. In 150 Years of British Psychiatry 1841–1991 (eds Berrios, G. E. & Freeman, H.), pp. 163179. London: Gaskell.
Clapham, C. (1897) Obituary of Sir John Charles Bucknill, M.D., F.R.C.P., F.R.S., Citizen-Soldier and Psychologist. Journal of Mental Science, 44, 885889.
Clark, M. J. (1981) The rejection of psychological approaches to mental disorder in late nineteenth century British psychiatry. In Madhouses, Mad-Doctors, and Madmen: The Social History of Psychiatry in the Victorian Era (ed. Scull, A.), pp. 271312. London: Athlone Press.
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BJPsych Bulletin
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The odd couple: the partnership of J. C. Bucknill and D. H. Tuke

  • Allan Beveridge (a1)
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