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Dental Historian: Lindsay Club Newsletter

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26930883/how-visible-light-curing-came-into-dentistry
#1
N H F Wilson
The present paper details the history of the introduction of visible light curing into dentistry. This history provides an excellent example of 'out of the box', lateral thinking translation of innovative scientific technology into dentistry. Visible light curing is an important UK contribution to the recent history and current practice of dentistry, with several million visible light curing procedures being carried out globally on a daily basis.
January 2016: Dental Historian: Lindsay Club Newsletter
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26930882/a-short-account-of-forensic-dentistry-in-france
#2
Xavier Riaud
The earliest records and more recent cases where forensic dentistry has been used to identify bodies in France are described. The establishment of the French Society of Forensic Odontology is detailed.
January 2016: Dental Historian: Lindsay Club Newsletter
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26930881/sair-teeth-the-hell-o-a-diseases
#3
John Craig
A discussion of a poem about toothache, written in Scots and published in 1917 and a comparing it to Robert Burns' Address to the Toothache.
January 2016: Dental Historian: Lindsay Club Newsletter
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26930880/discussing-a-forensic-dental-examination-of-1861-a-scientific-and-historic-overview
#4
Scheila Mânica
This work is a discussion on a report of dental examination and exclusion made by a British dentist Francis Robertus Lloyd on 30th April 1861. The report entitled: 'Dentistry as a means of Identification' was published in the 'British Journal of Dental Science' under the section 'Miscellanea' in 1861; Mr. Lloyd was contacted by the Indian authorities in order to identify a skull. He may well be the first British dentist to officially report a dental examination in an academic journal. The aims of this discussion are to briefly analyze the difficulties of access to scientific techniques in that century and to provide Mr...
January 2016: Dental Historian: Lindsay Club Newsletter
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26930879/the-bicentenary-of-the-birth-of-sir-john-tomes
#5
B K B Berkovitz
John Tomes was initially destined for a career in medicine but after being introduced to dental histology, changed careers and gave the first series of lectures on dentistry in Middlesex Hospital. His early academic career resulted in four major papers on the structure of teeth and bone that were read before the Royal Society, establishing his reputation as a leading histologist. He was awarded an FRS at the age of 35. The last 40 years of his life were devoted to establishing dentistry as a regulated profession with the founding of a dental hospital, examinations undertaken by the Royal College of Surgeons, a dental register and regulation by the British Dental Association...
January 2016: Dental Historian: Lindsay Club Newsletter
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26930878/memories-of-being-a-dental-student-in-liverpool-dental-hospital-and-school-1962-1966
#6
Philip Wander
Recollections of being an undergraduate dental student in Liverpool during the 1960s.
January 2016: Dental Historian: Lindsay Club Newsletter
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26930877/the-origins-and-nature-of-acupuncture-in-dentistry
#7
Stanley Gelbier
A description is given of the origins and different types of acupuncture. The historical origins and their application in dentistry are discussed.
January 2016: Dental Historian: Lindsay Club Newsletter
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26930876/editorial
#8
EDITORIAL
(no author information available yet)
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
January 2016: Dental Historian: Lindsay Club Newsletter
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26399152/the-elephant-logo-for-the-turner-dental-hospital-and-school-manchester
#9
Margaret Wilson
The elephant logo for the Turner Dental Hospital and School is illustrated and the design is attributed to Lady Worthington, wife of the architect Sir Hubert Worthington.
July 2015: Dental Historian: Lindsay Club Newsletter
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26399151/the-manchester-lv-society-sixtieth-anniversary
#10
Winston Senior
A dental alumni society, whose members have met every year for the last 60 years.
July 2015: Dental Historian: Lindsay Club Newsletter
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26399150/a-donation-to-the-bda-museum-concerning-william-henry-waite-1839-1919
#11
Rachel Bairsto
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
July 2015: Dental Historian: Lindsay Club Newsletter
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26399149/samuel-cartwright-an-early-english-dentist-1789-1864
#12
Stuart Geddes
A description of a letter bought at auction and the subsequent research of the 18th century dentist.
July 2015: Dental Historian: Lindsay Club Newsletter
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26399148/ron-gain-and-his-dental-practice-before-and-during-the-second-world-war
#13
Peter M Frost
A history of Ronald Gain's dental practice is described including his service during the Second World War. An account is given of the bomb damage in and around the practice in Peckham Rye.
July 2015: Dental Historian: Lindsay Club Newsletter
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26399147/unlocking-the-past-the-role-of-dental-analysis-in-archaeology
#14
Roger Forshaw
What can the study of ancient teeth tell us about the life style and dietary habits of our ancestors? Dental palaeopathology is particularly important as it can provide direct evidence of the type of diet an individual consumed during life. An analysis of the angle of tooth wear evident on the crown of the tooth can help to distinguish between early hunter-gatherers and later agriculturists, whilst microwear features on the occlusal surface can help to discern subtle dietary shifts. The distributions of stable isotopes in food webs make it possible to use them to reconstruct ancient diets as well as tracing the geographic origins and migrations of peoples...
July 2015: Dental Historian: Lindsay Club Newsletter
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26399146/obituary-of-margaret-murray-mbe-1921-2015
#15
Rachel Bairsto
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
July 2015: Dental Historian: Lindsay Club Newsletter
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25707158/dental-records-of-louis-xi-1423-1483-the-french-king-and-of-his-wife-charlotte-de-savoie-1441-1483
#16
Xavier Riaud
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
January 2015: Dental Historian: Lindsay Club Newsletter
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25707157/a-colleague-remembered-william-ian-rees-davies-1942-2014
#17
Margaret Wilson
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
January 2015: Dental Historian: Lindsay Club Newsletter
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25707156/hardev-singh-coonar-his-family-and-the-hansali-pain-clinic
#18
Stanley Gelbier
Many dentists over the years have also been philanthropists. Dr Coonar comes from a family of such people, making provision at a high level. This paper describes his founding of a pain clinic for the people of Hansali in India.
January 2015: Dental Historian: Lindsay Club Newsletter
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25707155/albert-edwin-william-loma-miles-1912-2008-extracts-from-personal-letters-on-dental-matters
#19
W A Barry Brown, Helen M Liversidge
Professor Miles (1912-2008) was a key player establishing dentistry as an academic subject. In the many letters he wrote to Helen Liversidge and me, he describes his involvement as Hon. Curator of the Odontological Museum, Editor Archives of Oral Biology, Assistant scientific editor of the BDJ. He writes about his association with Robert Maxwell and the Pergamon Press and his interests and friendships.
January 2015: Dental Historian: Lindsay Club Newsletter
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25707154/ernest-victor-davey-1888-1957-a-mechanical-dentist-and-dentists-in-north-bristol-at-the-time-of-the-first-world-war
#20
Chris Stephens
Ernest Davey practised dentistry in Bristol until 1924 when his lack of a dental qualification restricted him to work as a dental technician. He appears to have served in this capacity in France during the First World War before returning to Bristol in 1919 where he spent the rest of his life.
January 2015: Dental Historian: Lindsay Club Newsletter
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