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2 edition of The Hippocratic oath, text, translation and interpretation found in the catalog.

The Hippocratic oath, text, translation and interpretation

Ludwig Edelstein

The Hippocratic oath, text, translation and interpretation

by Ludwig Edelstein

by Ludwig Edelstein

  • 368 Want to read
  • 22 Currently reading

Published by The Johns Hopkins press in Baltimore .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Hippocrates

  • ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL22809514M
    LC Control Number44002732

      scholar of Greek antiquity, the phrase is not from the Oath but from the Hippocratic Corpus, “Of the Epidemics,” Book I, sect 5 which states, “Practice two things in your dealings with disease: either help or do not harm the patient.” (the Greek phrase is, “askein peri ta nosemata duo: wphlein e me blaphen”).(2).   "The Hippocratic Oath: text, translation and interpretation." Bulletin of the History of Medicine, Supplement 1 (). Edelstein, L. and E. J. Edelstein. Asclepius: Collection and Interpretation of the Testimonies. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, Galen. On the Natural Faculties. With an English translation by Arthur John Brock. Hippocrates of Kos (/ h ɪ ˈ p ɒ k r ə t iː z /; Greek: Ἱπποκράτης ὁ Κῷος, translit. Hippokrátēs ho Kṓos; c. – c. BC), also known as Hippocrates II, was a Greek physician of the Age of Pericles (Classical Greece), who is considered one of the most outstanding figures in the history of is often referred to as the "Father of Medicine" in.


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The Hippocratic oath, text, translation and interpretation by Ludwig Edelstein Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Hippocratic oath, text, translation and interpretation: By Ludwig Edelstein Paperback – January 1, by Ludwig Edelstein (Author) See all formats and Author: Ludwig Edelstein.

The Hippocratic Oath. Text, Translation and Interpretation. on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Try the new Google Books. Check out the new look and enjoy easier access to your favorite features. Try it now. The Hippocratic Oath: Text, Translation and Interpretation Ludwig Edelstein Snippet view - The Hippocratic Oath Volume 1 of Bulletin of the Institute of.

The Hippocratic Oath Ludwig Edelstein: The Hippocratic Oath. Text, Translation, and Interpretation. Vii+ Baltimore: Johns Hopkins Press, Paper, $ [REVIEW] The Hippocratic oath. Jones - - The Classical Review 59 (01)Buy the book: $ used, Amazon page.

The Hippocratic Oath: Text, Translation and Interpretation (Henry E. Sigerist Supplement to Bhm, No. 1) JThe Johns Hopkins University Press.

Paperback in English. aaaa. Not in Library. The Hippocratic oath. The Johns Hopkins Press. in English. Try the new Google Books. Check out the new look and enjoy easier access to your favorite features. text Try it now. The Hippocratic Oath: Text, Translation and Interpretation Ludwig Edelstein Snippet view - The Hippocratic Oath Issue 1 of Bulletin.

The Hippocratic oath, text, translation and interpretation Edelstein, Ludwig, Baltimore, The Johns Hopkins Press, vii, 64 pages text cm. Hippocratic Oath - Wikipedia Hippocratic Oath From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Page 1 of 8 The Hippocratic Oath is an oath historically taken by physicians.

It is one ofthe most widely known translation and interpretation book Greek medical texts. In its original form, it requires a new physician to swear, by a number of healing gods, to uphold specific ethical standards.

Of the several translations of the classical Hippocratic Oath available, Edelstein s is considered by many to be the most scholarly and accurate.

He was the most authoritative historian to posit that the Oath was not written by Hippocrates of Cos, but by a group of Pythagoreans, some of whom may have been physicians. The Hippocratic Oath: Text, Translation, and Interpretation by Ludwig Edelstein (p.

) Review by: Walter L. Palmer The Hippocratic Oath, Text, Translation and Interpretation. Ludwig Edelstein - - Baltimore: the Johns Hopkins Press. The Hippocratic Oath and Contemporary Medicine: Dialectic Between Past Ideals and Present Reality.

Hippocratic oath, text, translation and interpretation. Baltimore, Johns Hopkins Press [reprinted ] (OCoLC) Named Person: Hippocrates.; Hippocrates.; Hippocrates.

Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Ludwig Edelstein. Translation from the Greek by Ludwig Edelstein. From The Hippocratic Oath: Text, Translation, and Interpretation, by Ludwig ore: Johns Hopkins Press, The Hippocratic Oath The full text from the "Harvard Classics" Translation.

I SWEAR by Apollo the physician and AEsculapius, and Health, and All-heal, and all the gods and goddesses, that, according to my ability and judgment, I will keep this Oath and this stipulation -- to reckon him who taught me this Art equally dear to me as my parents, to share my substance with him, and relieve his.

From The Hippocratic Oath: Text, Translation, and Interpretation, by Ludwig Edelstein. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins Press, I swear by Apollo Physician and Asclepius and Hygieia and Panaceia and all the gods and goddesses, making them my witnesses, that I will fulfill according to my ability and judgment this oath and this covenant.

The Hippocratic Oath is one of the first recorded statements of a moral code for physicians. It is thought to have been written in the fourth century bc by the Greek physician Hippocrates, who founded a medical school on the Mediterranean island of Cos.

One or more of his students may have contributed to or modified the Oath. From The Hippocratic Oath: Text, Translation, and Interpretation, by Ludwig Edelstein.

Baltimore: Johns Hopkins Press, ] Even though the Hippocratic Oath contains multiple anachronistic pledges, ranging from extinct gods to outlawed slavery, many of its underlying ideals have persisted in importance today.

The oath dictates the obligations of the physician to students of medicine and the duties of pupil to teacher. In the oath, the physician pledges to prescribe only beneficial treatments, according to his abilities and judgment; to refrain from causing harm or hurt; and to live an exemplary personal and professional life.

The text of the Hippocratic Oath (c. bc) provided below is a. The Hippocratic Oath is the oldest and most widely known treatise on medical ethics.

It requires new physicians to swear by numerous healing gods and dictates the duties and responsibilities of the physician while treating patients. The Hippocratic Oath: text, translation and interpretation.

In Temkin O, Temkin CL eds, Ancient Medicine: Selected Papers of Ludwig Edelstein. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 3–64 6 von Staden H. ‘In a pure and holy way’ personal and professional conduct in the Hippocratic Oath. J Hist Med Allied Sci ; –37 7.

Couch, "The Hippocratic Oath: Text, Translation, and Edelstein," Classical Philol no. 4 (Oct., ):   Abstract.

This is the second part of a paper on the relevance and significance of the Hippocratic Oath to modern medical ethical and moral values with the aim at answering questions on controversial issues related to the I argued that the general attributes and ethical values of the Oath are relevant to the modern world.

Part II attempts to elucidate the interpretation of the. Author of Ancient medicine, The meaning of stoicism, The Hippocratic oath, text, translation and interpretation, Plato's seventh letter, The idea of progress in classical antiquity, The Meaning of Stoicism (Martin Classical Lectures.

Volume XXI), William Osler's philosophy, Andreas Vesalius, the humanist. The Hippocratic Oath: Text, Translation, Interpretation () Asclepius: Collection and Interpretation of the Testimonies () with Emma J. Edelstein; Wielands "Abderiten" und der Deutsche Humanismus () Plato's Seventh Letter () The Idea of Progress in Classical Antiquity () The Meaning of Stoicism () Martin Classical Lectures Volume XXI.

The Hippocratic Oath: text, translation and interpretation --Hippocratic prognosis --The Hippocratic physician --Review of M. Pohlenz Hippokrates un die Bergründung der wissenschaftlichen Medizin --Review of William F.

Peterson Hippocratic wisdom: a modern appreciation of ancient scientific achievement --The genuine works of Hippocrates.

Similar Items. The doctor's oath; an essay in the history of medicine, by: Hippocrates. Published: () The Hippocratic oath and the ethics of medicine / by: Miles, Steven H.

Published: () A translation of Galen's Hygiene (De sanitate tuenda) by: Galen. “Do no harm” is the phrase people most associate with the Hippocratic Oath, but nowhere does the document say these exact words (“never do harm” is what it actually says). The Hippocratic Oath is the vow medical students take during their white coat ceremony at the beginning of medical training and again at graduation, proclaiming their commitment to medical ethics.

The original oath. The Hippocratic Oath. Text, Translation and Interpretation - The Classical Weekly In-text: (Miller and Edelstein, ). LUDWIG EDELSTEIN. The Hippocratic Oath: Text, Translation and Interpretation. Baltimore, The Johns Hopkins Press, Pp. vii + (Supplements to the Bulletin of the History of Medi-cine, No.

1.) The page-long Oath included in the Hippocratic collection has excited a considerable amount of scholarly comment. It is interesting.

The Hippocratic Oath is a very short, ancient medical text that is part of a collection of works that has traditionally been assigned to the authorship of one man: Hippocrates of collection, known as the Hippocratic Corpus, contains works written over hundreds of years, and it is widely accepted that Hippocrates could not have been the author to all of them; not least because.

The Hippocratic Oath: Text, Translation and Interpretation. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins Press, Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins Press, Warning: These citations may not always be. Hippocrates wrote an oath, (know as the Hippocratic Oath) and the physicians took the oath after graduation.

He also wrote the “Medical Principle” or “Medical Law” for students of medicine and compiled “Medical Manner” or the recommendation for the physicians mentioned by Ibn Abi Osaybia in his Oyoun al-Anba. Ibn Ekvah writes. From The Hippocratic Oath: Text, Translation, and Interpretation, by Ludwig Edelstein.

Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins Press, Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins Press, I swear by Apollo Physician and Asclepius and Hygieia and Panaceia and all the gods and goddesses, making them my witnesses, that I will fulfil according to my ability and judgment this oath and this covenant.

The Hippocratic Oath is an oath of ethics historically taken by is one of the most widely known of Greek medical texts. In its original form, it requires a new physician to swear, by a number of healing gods, to uphold specific ethical oath is the earliest expression of medical ethics in the Western world, establishing several principles of medical ethics which.

Bellemare, Pierre M. "The Hippocratic Oath." Healing in Religion and Society From Hippocrates to the Puritans: Selected Studies. Lewiston, NY: The Edwin Mellen Press, Edelstein, Ludwig. "The Hippocratic Oath: Text, Translation and Interpretation." Supplements to the Bulletin of the History of Medicine, No.

Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins. ISBN p "The famous Hippocratean oath may not be an authentic deliverance of the great master, but is an ancient formula current in his school." ↑ The Hippocratic oath: text, translation and interpretation By Ludwig Edelstein Page 56 ISBN () ↑ Temkin, Owsei ().

"On Second Thought". The Hippocratic Oath book. Read 2 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. Institute of the History of Medicine. The Hippocratic Oath book. Read 2 reviews from the world's largest community for readers.

Institute of the History of Medicine. The Hippocratic Oath book. Read 2 reviews from the world's largest community for readers/5(2). The Hippocratic Oath is an oath historically taken by physicians and other healthcare professionals swearing to practice medicine honestly.

It is widely believed to have been written by Hippocrates, often regarded as the father of western medicine, or by one of his students. [1] The oath is written in Ionic Greek (late 5th century BC), [2] and is usually included in the Hippocratic Corpus.

From The Hippocratic Oath: Text, Translation, and Interpretation, by Ludwig Edelstein. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins Press, The modern version of the Hippocratic Oath was written in by Louis Lasagna, Dean of the School of Medicine at Tufts University.

The most famous oath is the one written nearly 2, years ago by Hippocrates the Greek. What is less widely known is the oath’s strongly pro-life orientation. In the original version of the Hippocratic oath, a physician swore, “I will neither give a deadly drug to anybody who asked for it, nor will I make a suggestion to this effect.

God hates the murderous taking of human life. Therefore, God abhors that wicked and deceitful deed that men call "The Good Death.” Our unequivocal statement is derived from many places in God’s Word.

Let us mark well our pathway to this knowledge, this wisdom, this revelation that euthanasia is incompatible with God’s will. The government doesn’t take the Hippocratic Oath, but maybe it should.

As I was researching for this article, I easily found the over 2,page House bill on health care (H.R. ), and downloaded it over our high–speed Internet connection without a problem. The Hippocratic Oath and the Declaration of Geneva of the World Medical Association are compared in terms of content and origin.

Their relevance for current medical practice is investigated. The status which is ascribed to these documents will be shown and the status which they can reasonably claim to have will be explored.

Arguments in favor of the Hippocratic Oath that rely on historical.