Tulane University School Of Public Health And Tropical Medicine
The Tulane School of Public Health and Tropical Medicine is part of Tulane University of the U.S. state of Louisiana. It is the oldest school of public health in the United States and the only American school of Tropical Medicine.
Read more about Tulane University School Of Public Health And Tropical Medicine: Departments, Centers and Institutes, History, Reputation, The Worst Civil Engineering Disaster in US History, Degrees Conferred, Location, See Also
... Global Health Magazine Disaster Resilience Leadership Academy Tulane School of Medicine Tulane National Primate Research Center Tulane Medical Center Biodistrict New Orleans Tulane Environmental Law Clinic ...
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“Then the bowsprit got mixed with the rudder sometimes:
A thing, as the Bellman remarked,
That frequently happens in tropical climes
When a vessel is, so to speak, snarked.”
—Lewis Carroll [Charles Lutwidge Dodgson] (18321898)
“After you eat always take a walk, and youll never have to go to a medicine shop.”
“O how can it be that the ground itself does not sicken?
How can you be alive you growths of spring?
How can you furnish health you blood of herbs, roots, orchards, grain?
Are they not continually putting distemperd corpses within you?
Is not every continent workd over and over with sour dead?”
—Walt Whitman (18191892)
“1946: I go to graduate school at Tulane in order to get distance from a possessive mother. I see a lot of a red-haired girl named Maude-Ellen. My mother asks one day: Does Maude-Ellen have warts? Every girl Ive known named Maude-Ellen has had warts. Right: Maude-Ellen had warts.”
—Bill Bouke (20th century)
“I was now at a university in New York, a professor of existential psychology with the not inconsiderable thesis that magic, dread, and the perception of death were the roots of motivation.”
—Norman Mailer (b. 1923)
“Green, green is El Aghir. It has a railway station,
And the wealth of its soil has borne many another fruit:
A mairie, a school and an elegant Salle de Fetes.
Such blessings, as I remarked, in effect, to the waiter,
Are added unto them that have plenty of water.”
—Norman Cameron (b. 1905)
“The trenchant editorials plus the keen rivalry natural to extremely partisan papers made it necessary for the editors to be expert pugilists and duelists as well as journalists. An editor made no assertion that he could not defend with fists or firearms.”
—Federal Writers Project Of The Wor, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)