Objects

The items in this online exhibition evoke the stories of American women through the ages.
Click on any image to begin.

Industrial Toxicology, 1949, and photos of its authors, Alice Hamilton and Harriet L. Hardy, 1957

  Photos by Kevin Grady/Radcliffe Institute

Photos by Kevin Grady/Radcliffe Institute

67B_industrial-toxicology_DSC4086_web_4x3_photo by Kevin Grady_Radcliffe Institute_courtesy of Schlesinger Library.jpg
67c_industrial-toxicology-Harriet-Hardy_DSC6804_web_4x3.jpg
 

Dr. Alice Hamilton (1869–1970) wrote Industrial Toxicology in 1934 and teamed up with Dr. Harriet L. Hardy (1906–1993) for this expanded second edition in 1949. Both women battled resistance to women in medicine to pioneer the study of industrial toxins, leading to improvements in workplace safety. In its 17th edition, Hamilton and Hardy’s Industrial Toxicology, as it is now called, still serves as a key resource for industry regulators, lawyers, and scientists.
 
Alice Hamilton Papers; Harriet Louise Hardy Papers; Hamilton, Alice and Harriet L. Hardy, Industrial Toxicology, New York: P.B. Hoeber, 1949

Catalog record:

http://id.lib.harvard.edu/alma/990006049540203941/catalog

http://id.lib.harvard.edu/alma/990060106920203941/catalog

http://id.lib.harvard.edu/alma/990024455540203941/catalog

Learn more:

See the Library's research guide to women in medicine.

 
Heather Min