The plague with people
Disease is one of the basic parameters and determinants of human history. A generation of historian, William McNeil, Chronicles the history of epidemics from prehistoric times to the first half of the first century, exploring in detail how infectious diseases ravaged the cradles of civilizations in Europe, Asia and Africa, and how these diseases shaped the characteristics of different civilizations. He pioneered the combination of history and pathology to reinterpret human behavior; He put infectious disease at the center of history…
Key words: Ebola
The TV series “Blood Epidemic” is based on the novel. Preston won the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s Anti-epidemic Warrior Award for his novel, the only non-physician ever to receive the award. The novel is well written and enjoys universal praise. Because of the strong sense of picture, it is not recommended to read at night.
The Pandemic: An epic tale of history’s Deadliest plague
The pandemic is the influenza pandemic that swept the world in 1918-19. Past estimates put the global death toll at around 20 million, with the latest authoritative estimates of 50 million to 100 million. That is more than all the deaths from AIDS combined, and more than the second Black Death in the Middle Ages. The Pandemic: The Epic story of History’s Deadliest Pandemic draws on a wealth of historical data and data to redraw the tragic story of 1918, and to show how the deadliest pandemic occurred, developed and spread around the world.
Key words: Yersinia pestis, smallpox virus, influenza virus and HIV
Wang Zhe graduated from Beijing Medical University and the Graduate School of The Chinese Academy of Preventive Medicine. The book focuses on the impact of four virulent microbes on history, namely, yersinia pestis, smallpox, influenza and HIV. It explores the ways in which these invisible, rolling hands have changed and driven human history, past, present and future. It is a popular science novel suitable for entry-level players.
An impending plague
Key words: Ebola, Lassa fever, AIDS
Nonfiction medical fiction. The Pulitzer Prize-winning novel by Laurie Garrett. The book is a literary record of the outbreak of plague around the world in the second half of the 20th century and the process of research, and a sober analysis of the origin of the plague. It would have been best if there had been.
Key words: Vibrio cholerae
In The Victorian era, London, as a modern industrial metropolis, had only the old public infrastructure of the Elizabethan era. Every four or five years, there would be outbreaks of cholera in London, and each outbreak would kill tens of thousands of people in The capital, and then spread throughout Britain. Other novels about cholera include The Veil by Somerset Maugham and Love in the Time of Cholera by Gabriel Marquez, a Columbia graduate.