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Professor A.W.H (Bill) Phillips with Phillips Machine c1958-67

Description

Extracts from ?The Phillips Machine Project? by Nicholas Bar, LSE Magazine, June 1988, No75, p.3 A.W. H. ?Bill? Phillips is known worldwide as the originator of the Phillips Curve. Less well known is the remarkable man he was personally, and his extraordinary route to academic prominence via what came to be called the Phillips Machine. Trained as an electrical engineer in his native New Zealand in the 1930s, he caught the travel bug and took up an engineering job in the Australian outback, where he also earned money by running a cinema and hunting crocodiles. He reached London in 1938 via the Trans-Siberian railway and joined the RAF at the outbreak of war. He was captured in Java and spent most of the war in a Japanese POW camp, where he learned Chinese and some Russian from fellow prisoners. Back in Britain he took the BSc (Econ) 1946-49, special subject sociology. He developed a great interest in economics?and like many of his generation, became very caught up with Keynesian theory. Though fascinated he found the Keynesian model hard going. With Walter Newlyn (an undergraduate contemporary, later Professor of Economics at Leeds University) to help with the economic theory, he fell back on his engineering training. He saw that money stocks could be represented as tanks of water, and monetary flows by water circulating round plastic tubes. With a grant of £100 (obtained with Newlyn?s help) he spent the summer of 1949 in a garage in Croydon ?living on air? as James Meade was later to put it, working on a hydraulic representation of the Keynesian model. In the machine he constructed, the circular flow of income was represented by water being pumped round a series of clear plastic tubes, with outflows representing savings, taxes and imports, and inflows representing investment, government spending and exports. The model had three tanks representing the stock of money, one for transaction balances and one for foreign-held sterling balances. The whole system determined the level of income, the rate of interest, imports, exports and the exchange to an accuracy (astonishing at the time) of +two per cent. The time path of income and the other variables was traced out by plotter pens making it possible to analyse the quantitative effects of economic policy. The machine, in the jargon, was a hydraulic representation of an open economy IS-LM model with an explicit underlying dynamic structure. It was this very Heath Robinson prototype which, with the enthusiastic support of James Meade (then Professor of Commerce at the School), Phillips demonstrated to Lionel Robbins? seminar in November 1949. Those attending gazed in wonder at this large (7ft high x 5ft wide x 3ft deep) ?thing? in the middle of the room. Phillips, chain smoking, paced back and forth explaining it in a heavy New Zealand drawl, in the process giving one of the best lectures on Keynes that anyone in the audience had ever heard. Then he switched the machine on. And it worked! According to Lord Robbins? recollections, ?there was income dividing itself into consumption and saving?Keynes and Robertson need never have quarrelled if they had had the Phillips Machine before them??Phillips was made an Assistant Lecturer in Economics in 1950, Lecturer 1951, Reader 1954, and Tooke Professor of Economic Science and Statistics in 1958 (the year his Phillips Curve paper was published). He took up a Chair at the Australian National University in 1967 and, having suffered a major stroke, retired to Auckland in 1970, where he died five years later aged 60, mourned by many friends for personal as much for professional reasons.? Reference: IMAGELIBRARY/6 Persistent URL: archives.lse.ac.uk/dserve.exe?dsqServer=lib-4.lse.ac.uk&a...

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lselibrary | lse | londonschoolofeconomics | awphillips | phillips | phillipshydraulicmachine | phillipsmachine | moniacmachine

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Unveiling of the restored Phillips Machine, 29th June 1989

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Left to right: The team that restored the Phillips Machine, Colin Carter (a professional engineer), Professor James Meade, Professor Walter Newlyn (University of Leeds, LSE Alumnus), Dr Nicholas Barr, Reza Moghadam (Research Assistant, LSE Student) Extracts from ?The Phillips Machine Project? by Nicholas Bar, LSE Magazine, June 1988, No75, p.3 A.W. H. ?Bill? Phillips is known worldwide as the originator of the Phillips Curve. Less well known is the remarkable man he was personally, and his extraordinary route to academic prominence via what came to be called the Phillips Machine. Trained as an electrical engineer in his native New Zealand in the 1930s, he caught the travel bug and took up an engineering job in the Australian outback, where he also earned money by running a cinema and hunting crocodiles. He reached London in 1938 via the Trans-Siberian railway and joined the RAF at the outbreak of war. He was captured in Java and spent most of the war in a Japanese POW camp, where he learned Chinese and some Russian from fellow prisoners. Back in Britain he took the BSc (Econ) 1946-49, special subject sociology. He developed a great interest in economics?and like many of his generation, became very caught up with Keynesian theory. Though fascinated he found the Keynesian model hard going. With Walter Newlyn (an undergraduate contemporary, later Professor of Economics at Leeds University) to help with the economic theory, he fell back on his engineering training. He saw that money stocks could be represented as tanks of water, and monetary flows by water circulating round plastic tubes. With a grant of £100 (obtained with Newlyn?s help) he spent the summer of 1949 in a garage in Croydon ?living on air? as James Meade was later to put it, working on a hydraulic representation of the Keynesian model. In the machine he constructed, the circular flow of income was represented by water being pumped round a series of clear plastic tubes, with outflows representing savings, taxes and imports, and inflows representing investment, government spending and exports. The model had three tanks representing the stock of money, one for transaction balances and one for foreign-held sterling balances. The whole system determined the level of income, the rate of interest, imports, exports and the exchange to an accuracy (astonishing at the time) of +two per cent. The time path of income and the other variables was traced out by plotter pens making it possible to analyse the quantitative effects of economic policy. The machine, in the jargon, was a hydraulic representation of an open economy IS-LM model with an explicit underlying dynamic structure. It was this very Heath Robinson prototype which, with the enthusiastic support of James Meade (then Professor of Commerce at the School), Phillips demonstrated to Lionel Robbins? seminar in November 1949. Those attending gazed in wonder at this large (7ft high x 5ft wide x 3ft deep) ?thing? in the middle of the room. Phillips, chain smoking, paced back and forth explaining it in a heavy New Zealand drawl, in the process giving one of the best lectures on Keynes that anyone in the audience had ever heard. Then he switched the machine on. And it worked! According to Lord Robbins? recollections, ?there was income dividing itself into consumption and saving?Keynes and Robertson need never have quarrelled if they had had the Phillips Machine before them??Phillips was made an Assistant Lecturer in Economics in 1950, Lecturer 1951, Reader 1954, and Tooke Professor of Economic Science and Statistics in 1958 (the year his Phillips Curve paper was published). He took up a Chair at the Australian National University in 1967 and, having suffered a major stroke, retired to Auckland in 1970, where he died five years later aged 60, mourned by many friends for personal as much for professional reasons.? IMAGELIBRARY/401 Persistent URL: archives.lse.ac.uk/dserve.exe?dsqServer=lib-4.lse.ac.uk&a...

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lse | londonschoolofeconomics | lselibrary | aroundtheschool1980s | 1980s | awphillips | phillips | moniacmachine | phillipsmachine | phillipshydraulicmachine

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Professor James Meade, 1993

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With restored Phillips Machine Extracts from ?The Phillips Machine Project? by Nicholas Bar, LSE Magazine, June 1988, No75, p.3 A.W. H. ?Bill? Phillips is known worldwide as the originator of the Phillips Curve. Less well known is the remarkable man he was personally, and his extraordinary route to academic prominence via what came to be called the Phillips Machine. Trained as an electrical engineer in his native New Zealand in the 1930s, he caught the travel bug and took up an engineering job in the Australian outback, where he also earned money by running a cinema and hunting crocodiles. He reached London in 1938 via the Trans-Siberian railway and joined the RAF at the outbreak of war. He was captured in Java and spent most of the war in a Japanese POW camp, where he learned Chinese and some Russian from fellow prisoners. Back in Britain he took the BSc (Econ) 1946-49, special subject sociology. He developed a great interest in economics?and like many of his generation, became very caught up with Keynesian theory. Though fascinated he found the Keynesian model hard going. With Walter Newlyn (an undergraduate contemporary, later Professor of Economics at Leeds University) to help with the economic theory, he fell back on his engineering training. He saw that money stocks could be represented as tanks of water, and monetary flows by water circulating round plastic tubes. With a grant of £100 (obtained with Newlyn?s help) he spent the summer of 1949 in a garage in Croydon ?living on air? as James Meade was later to put it, working on a hydraulic representation of the Keynesian model. In the machine he constructed, the circular flow of income was represented by water being pumped round a series of clear plastic tubes, with outflows representing savings, taxes and imports, and inflows representing investment, government spending and exports. The model had three tanks representing the stock of money, one for transaction balances and one for foreign-held sterling balances. The whole system determined the level of income, the rate of interest, imports, exports and the exchange to an accuracy (astonishing at the time) of +two per cent. The time path of income and the other variables was traced out by plotter pens making it possible to analyse the quantitative effects of economic policy. The machine, in the jargon, was a hydraulic representation of an open economy IS-LM model with an explicit underlying dynamic structure. It was this very Heath Robinson prototype which, with the enthusiastic support of James Meade (then Professor of Commerce at the School), Phillips demonstrated to Lionel Robbins? seminar in November 1949. Those attending gazed in wonder at this large (7ft high x 5ft wide x 3ft deep) ?thing? in the middle of the room. Phillips, chain smoking, paced back and forth explaining it in a heavy New Zealand drawl, in the process giving one of the best lectures on Keynes that anyone in the audience had ever heard. Then he switched the machine on. And it worked! According to Lord Robbins? recollections, ?there was income dividing itself into consumption and saving?Keynes and Robertson need never have quarrelled if they had had the Phillips Machine before them??Phillips was made an Assistant Lecturer in Economics in 1950, Lecturer 1951, Reader 1954, and Tooke Professor of Economic Science and Statistics in 1958 (the year his Phillips Curve paper was published). He took up a Chair at the Australian National University in 1967 and, having suffered a major stroke, retired to Auckland in 1970, where he died five years later aged 60, mourned by many friends for personal as much for professional reasons.? IMAGELIBRARY/282 Persistent URL: archives.lse.ac.uk/dserve.exe?dsqServer=lib-4.lse.ac.uk&a...

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Professor James Meade with Phillips Machine, 1996

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Professor of Commerce at LSE 1947-1957, received the Nobel Prize in Economic Sciences (jointly) in 1977 Extracts from ?The Phillips Machine Project? by Nicholas Bar, LSE Magazine, June 1988, No75, p.3 A.W. H. ?Bill? Phillips is known worldwide as the originator of the Phillips Curve. Less well known is the remarkable man he was personally, and his extraordinary route to academic prominence via what came to be called the Phillips Machine. Trained as an electrical engineer in his native New Zealand in the 1930s, he caught the travel bug and took up an engineering job in the Australian outback, where he also earned money by running a cinema and hunting crocodiles. He reached London in 1938 via the Trans-Siberian railway and joined the RAF at the outbreak of war. He was captured in Java and spent most of the war in a Japanese POW camp, where he learned Chinese and some Russian from fellow prisoners. Back in Britain he took the BSc (Econ) 1946-49, special subject sociology. He developed a great interest in economics?and like many of his generation, became very caught up with Keynesian theory. Though fascinated he found the Keynesian model hard going. With Walter Newlyn (an undergraduate contemporary, later Professor of Economics at Leeds University) to help with the economic theory, he fell back on his engineering training. He saw that money stocks could be represented as tanks of water, and monetary flows by water circulating round plastic tubes. With a grant of £100 (obtained with Newlyn?s help) he spent the summer of 1949 in a garage in Croydon ?living on air? as James Meade was later to put it, working on a hydraulic representation of the Keynesian model. In the machine he constructed, the circular flow of income was represented by water being pumped round a series of clear plastic tubes, with outflows representing savings, taxes and imports, and inflows representing investment, government spending and exports. The model had three tanks representing the stock of money, one for transaction balances and one for foreign-held sterling balances. The whole system determined the level of income, the rate of interest, imports, exports and the exchange to an accuracy (astonishing at the time) of +two per cent. The time path of income and the other variables was traced out by plotter pens making it possible to analyse the quantitative effects of economic policy. The machine, in the jargon, was a hydraulic representation of an open economy IS-LM model with an explicit underlying dynamic structure. It was this very Heath Robinson prototype which, with the enthusiastic support of James Meade (then Professor of Commerce at the School), Phillips demonstrated to Lionel Robbins? seminar in November 1949. Those attending gazed in wonder at this large (7ft high x 5ft wide x 3ft deep) ?thing? in the middle of the room. Phillips, chain smoking, paced back and forth explaining it in a heavy New Zealand drawl, in the process giving one of the best lectures on Keynes that anyone in the audience had ever heard. Then he switched the machine on. And it worked! According to Lord Robbins? recollections, ?there was income dividing itself into consumption and saving?Keynes and Robertson need never have quarrelled if they had had the Phillips Machine before them??Phillips was made an Assistant Lecturer in Economics in 1950, Lecturer 1951, Reader 1954, and Tooke Professor of Economic Science and Statistics in 1958 (the year his Phillips Curve paper was published). He took up a Chair at the Australian National University in 1967 and, having suffered a major stroke, retired to Auckland in 1970, where he died five years later aged 60, mourned by many friends for personal as much for professional reasons.? IMAGELIBRARY/724 Persistent URL: archives.lse.ac.uk/dserve.exe?dsqServer=lib-4.lse.ac.uk&a...

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lse | londonschoolofeconomics | lselibrary | awphillips | phillips | phillipsmachine | phillipshydraulicmachine | moniacmachine | jamesmeade

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Professor A.W.H (Bill) Phillips

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Extracts from ?The Phillips Machine Project? by Nicholas Bar, LSE Magazine, June 1988, No75, p.3 A.W. H. ?Bill? Phillips is known worldwide as the originator of the Phillips Curve. Less well known is the remarkable man he was personally, and his extraordinary route to academic prominence via what came to be called the Phillips Machine. Trained as an electrical engineer in his native New Zealand in the 1930s, he caught the travel bug and took up an engineering job in the Australian outback, where he also earned money by running a cinema and hunting crocodiles. He reached London in 1938 via the Trans-Siberian railway and joined the RAF at the outbreak of war. He was captured in Java and spent most of the war in a Japanese POW camp, where he learned Chinese and some Russian from fellow prisoners. Back in Britain he took the BSc (Econ) 1946-49, special subject sociology. He developed a great interest in economics?and like many of his generation, became very caught up with Keynesian theory. Though fascinated he found the Keynesian model hard going. With Walter Newlyn (an undergraduate contemporary, later Professor of Economics at Leeds University) to help with the economic theory, he fell back on his engineering training. He saw that money stocks could be represented as tanks of water, and monetary flows by water circulating round plastic tubes. With a grant of £100 (obtained with Newlyn?s help) he spent the summer of 1949 in a garage in Croydon ?living on air? as James Meade was later to put it, working on a hydraulic representation of the Keynesian model. In the machine he constructed, the circular flow of income was represented by water being pumped round a series of clear plastic tubes, with outflows representing savings, taxes and imports, and inflows representing investment, government spending and exports. The model had three tanks representing the stock of money, one for transaction balances and one for foreign-held sterling balances. The whole system determined the level of income, the rate of interest, imports, exports and the exchange to an accuracy (astonishing at the time) of +two per cent. The time path of income and the other variables was traced out by plotter pens making it possible to analyse the quantitative effects of economic policy. The machine, in the jargon, was a hydraulic representation of an open economy IS-LM model with an explicit underlying dynamic structure. It was this very Heath Robinson prototype which, with the enthusiastic support of James Meade (then Professor of Commerce at the School), Phillips demonstrated to Lionel Robbins? seminar in November 1949. Those attending gazed in wonder at this large (7ft high x 5ft wide x 3ft deep) ?thing? in the middle of the room. Phillips, chain smoking, paced back and forth explaining it in a heavy New Zealand drawl, in the process giving one of the best lectures on Keynes that anyone in the audience had ever heard. Then he switched the machine on. And it worked! According to Lord Robbins? recollections, ?there was income dividing itself into consumption and saving?Keynes and Robertson need never have quarrelled if they had had the Phillips Machine before them??Phillips was made an Assistant Lecturer in Economics in 1950, Lecturer 1951, Reader 1954, and Tooke Professor of Economic Science and Statistics in 1958 (the year his Phillips Curve paper was published). He took up a Chair at the Australian National University in 1967 and, having suffered a major stroke, retired to Auckland in 1970, where he died five years later aged 60, mourned by many friends for personal as much for professional reasons.? IMAGELIBRARY/244 Persistent URL: archives.lse.ac.uk/dserve.exe?dsqServer=lib-4.lse.ac.uk&a...

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lse | londonschoolofeconomics | lselibrary | formallseportraits | awphillips | albanphillips | phillips

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Restored Phillips Machine, 1993

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Extracts from ?The Phillips Machine Project? by Nicholas Barr, LSE Magazine, June 1988, No75, p.3 A.W. H. ?Bill? Phillips is known worldwide as the originator of the Phillips Curve. Less well known is the remarkable man he was personally, and his extraordinary route to academic prominence via what came to be called the Phillips Machine. Trained as an electrical engineer in his native New Zealand in the 1930s, he caught the travel bug and took up an engineering job in the Australian outback, where he also earned money by running a cinema and hunting crocodiles. He reached London in 1938 via the Trans-Siberian railway and joined the RAF at the outbreak of war. He was captured in Java and spent most of the war in a Japanese POW camp, where he learned Chinese and some Russian from fellow prisoners. Back in Britain he took the BSc (Econ) 1946-49, special subject sociology. He developed a great interest in economics?and like many of his generation, became very caught up with Keynesian theory. Though fascinated he found the Keynesian model hard going. With Walter Newlyn (an undergraduate contemporary, later Professor of Economics at Leeds University) to help with the economic theory, he fell back on his engineering training. He saw that money stocks could be represented as tanks of water, and monetary flows by water circulating round plastic tubes. With a grant of £100 (obtained with Newlyn?s help) he spent the summer of 1949 in a garage in Croydon ?living on air? as James Meade was later to put it, working on a hydraulic representation of the Keynesian model. In the machine he constructed, the circular flow of income was represented by water being pumped round a series of clear plastic tubes, with outflows representing savings, taxes and imports, and inflows representing investment, government spending and exports. The model had three tanks representing the stock of money, one for transaction balances and one for foreign-held sterling balances. The whole system determined the level of income, the rate of interest, imports, exports and the exchange to an accuracy (astonishing at the time) of +two per cent. The time path of income and the other variables was traced out by plotter pens making it possible to analyse the quantitative effects of economic policy. The machine, in the jargon, was a hydraulic representation of an open economy IS-LM model with an explicit underlying dynamic structure. It was this very Heath Robinson prototype which, with the enthusiastic support of James Meade (then Professor of Commerce at the School), Phillips demonstrated to Lionel Robbins? seminar in November 1949. Those attending gazed in wonder at this large (7ft high x 5ft wide x 3ft deep) ?thing? in the middle of the room. Phillips, chain smoking, paced back and forth explaining it in a heavy New Zealand drawl, in the process giving one of the best lectures on Keynes that anyone in the audience had ever heard. Then he switched the machine on. And it worked! According to Lord Robbins? recollections, ?there was income dividing itself into consumption and saving?Keynes and Robertson need never have quarrelled if they had had the Phillips Machine before them??Phillips was made an Assistant Lecturer in Economics in 1950, Lecturer 1951, Reader 1954, and Tooke Professor of Economic Science and Statistics in 1958 (the year his Phillips Curve paper was published). He took up a Chair at the Australian National University in 1967 and, having suffered a major stroke, retired to Auckland in 1970, where he died five years later aged 60, mourned by many friends for personal as much for professional reasons.? IMAGELIBRARY/442 Persistent URL: archives.lse.ac.uk/dserve.exe?dsqServer=lib-4.lse.ac.uk&a...

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phillipsmachine | lse | moniac | hydraulic | computer | analogue | economy | modelling | uk | 1949 | machine | oldmachine

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Sarah Cuthill, arrested for stealing clothes

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Name: Sarah Cuthill Arrested for: not given Arrested at: North Shields Police Station Arrested on: 20 July 1916 Tyne and Wear Archives ref: DX1388-1-266-Sarah Cuthill The Shields Daily News for 21 July 1916 reports: ?LARCENY FROM LODGINGS. GIRL BOUND OVER AT NO. SHIELDS. At North Shields today Sarah Cuthill, aged 16, of 21 Post Office Row, East Hedley Hope, was charged with having stolen various items of clothing to the value of £1 6s, the property of Annie Clark and was further charged with the larceny of a lady?s costume, a pair of gloves, valued at £1 19s 10d, the property of Elizabeth Fitzgerald. Mrs Clark said the accused came to her house, 13 Charlotte Street, on the 3rd inst. carrying a bag and asked for lodgings. She said she was working in Newcastle and had come down to North Shields for a few days. She paid 5s and witness allowed her to stay until the 9th when the girl disappeared. The witness then found that the girl?s bag was also gone and that some clothing was missing from the house. Detective-Sergt. Hall said he received Cuthill into custody from the Whitley police on Wednesday and she admitted the offence. When arrested she was wearing a silk scarf belonging to Mrs Clark. In the other case Mrs Fitzgerald, 78 Princes Street, stated that Cuthill came to her house and asked for lodgings at about 12.45pm on Sunday the 9th inst. saying that she was employed on munition work in Newcastle and that her father was a soldier stationed at the King Edward School. At about 4 o?clock in the afternoon she made some excuse and went out and noticing that the girl?s bag was gone witness looked around and saw that a costume was missing. Running to the door, she saw Cuthill walking along the street and she shouted to her. The girl turned round and walked some steps toward her, whereupon Mrs Fitzgerald went into the house again. The girl did not follow however and when the witness looked out again she was gone. Det. Hall said the girl was wearing the costume at Whitley when arrested. Cuthill admitted both offences. Sergt. Hall said there were other two charges against her at Newcastle and she had admitted those also. On the defendant?s promise to go to a home in Newcastle, she was bound over in the sum of £5 for six months?. These images are taken from an album of photographs of prisoners brought before the North Shields Police Court between 1902 and 1916 (TWAM ref. DX1388/1). This set is our selection of the best mugshots taken during the First World War. They have been chosen because of the sharpness and general quality of the images. The album doesn?t record the details of each prisoner?s crimes, just their names and dates of arrest. In order to discover the stories behind the mugshots, staff from Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums visited North Shields Local Studies Library where they carefully searched through microfilm copies of the ?Shields Daily News? looking for newspaper reports of the court cases. The newspaper reports have been transcribed and added below each mugshot. Combining these two separate records gives us a fascinating insight into life on the Home Front during the First World War. These images document the lives of people of different ages and backgrounds, both civilians and soldiers. Our purpose here is not to judge them but simply to reflect the realities of their time. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share this digital image within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk.

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portrait | interesting | unusual | prisoner | crime | criminal | northshields | policestation | mugshot | arrested | girl | firstworldwar | stealing | clothes | hat | deception | theft | ww1 | socialhistory | blackandwhitephotograph | digitalimage | sarahcuthill | northshieldspolicestation | 20july1916 | cuthill | criminalfacesofnorthshieldsfirstworldwar | dailylife | fascinating | 21postofficerow | easthedleyhope | clothing | property | annieclark | larceny | costume | gloves | elizabethfitzgerald | lodgings | newcastle | dectivesergthall | whitleypolice | offence | admitted | arrest | silkscarf | 78princesstreet | charges | fine | £5 | northshieldspolicecourt | 19021916 | criminalrecord | shieldsdailynews | northshieldslocalstudieslibrary | newspaperreport | courtcase | homefront | grain | scratch | blackborder | neutralbackground | blouse | coat | crease | ribbon | withdrawn | eye | nose | mouth | teenager | young | youth

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The Colony, Achill The Colony, Achill

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dogs | dogs | church | church | hotel | hotel | canine | canine | achill | achill | countymayo | countymayo | printingpress | printingpress | colony | colony | achillisland | achillisland | thecolony | thecolony | connaught | connaught | 1834 | 1834 | comayo | comayo | robertfrench | robertfrench | williamlawrence | williamlawrence | nationallibraryofireland | nationallibraryofireland | dugort | dugort | lawrencecollection | lawrencecollection | lawrencephotographicstudio | lawrencephotographicstudio | thelawrencephotographcollection | thelawrencephotographcollection | nanglesmission | nanglesmission | achillcolony | achillcolony | sirrichardo’donnell | sirrichardo’donnell | slievemór | slievemór | edwardnangle | edwardnangle | maleandfemaleschools | maleandfemaleschools | elizanangle | elizanangle | achillmission | achillmission

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Portrait of Lord Alan Spencer-Churchill seated and wearing a striped shirt Portrait of Lord Alan Spencer-Churchill seated and wearing a striped shirt

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theclonbrockphotographiccollection | theclonbrockphotographiccollection | lukegeralddillon | lukegeralddillon | baronclonbrock | baronclonbrock | augustacarolinedillon | augustacarolinedillon | baronessclonbrock | baronessclonbrock | dillonfamily | dillonfamily | nationallibraryofireland | nationallibraryofireland | portrait | portrait | lordalanspencerchurchill | lordalanspencerchurchill | winstonchurchill | winstonchurchill | dukeofmarlborough | dukeofmarlborough | churchill | churchill | spencer | spencer | alanspencerchurchill | alanspencerchurchill | shirt | shirt | fashion | fashion | 1860s | 1860s | oxfordshire | oxfordshire | unclealan | unclealan

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Cockhill, County Donegal Cockhill, County Donegal

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robertfrench | robertfrench | williamlawrence | williamlawrence | lawrencecollection | lawrencecollection | lawrencephotographicstudio | lawrencephotographicstudio | thelawrencephotographcollection | thelawrencephotographcollection | glassnegative | glassnegative | nationallibraryofireland | nationallibraryofireland | cockhill | cockhill | ireland | ireland | church | church | watermill | watermill | millwheel | millwheel | river | river | cow | cow | hills | hills | ulster | ulster | buncrana | buncrana | countydonegal | countydonegal | rivercrana | rivercrana | stmaryschurch | stmaryschurch | cockhillroad | cockhillroad | oldmill | oldmill

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B0021P0054

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Preparing to pin the the tarsal joint to immobilise it and improve achilles tendon healing

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svmsvet | cat | surgery | achilles | tendon | injury | rupture | b0021 | achillessurgery | tendonsurgery | achillestendonsurgery | tendonrupture | achillesrupture | tendoninjury | catachilles | calcanealtendon | tendonrepair | surgicaltendonrepair | tendonsuture | catsurgery | felinesurgery | felinelegsurgery | felineachillestendon | felinecalcanealtendon

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B0021P0065

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A cat recovering from a procedure to repair an achilles tendon injury

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svmsvet | cat | achilles | tendon | rupture | injury | cast | b0021 | achillessurgery | tendonsurgery | achillestendonsurgery | tendonrupture | achillesrupture | tendoninjury | catachilles | calcanealtendon | tendonrepair | surgicaltendonrepair | tendonsuture | legcast | legsupport | catsurgery | felinesurgery | felinelegsurgery | felineachillestendon | felinecalcanealtendon

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B0021P0053

Description

Preparing to pin the the tarsal joint to immobilise it and improve achilles tendon healing

Subjects

svmsvet | cat | surgery | achilles | tendon | injury | rupture | b0021 | achillessurgery | tendonsurgery | achillestendonsurgery | tendonrupture | achillesrupture | tendoninjury | catachilles | calcanealtendon | tendonrepair | surgicaltendonrepair | tendonsuture | catsurgery | felinesurgery | felinelegsurgery | felineachillestendon | felinecalcanealtendon | metalplate

License

http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/

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B0021P0064

Description

Applying a supportive cast to an achilles tendon repair

Subjects

svmsvet | cat | achilles | tendon | injury | rupture | cast | support | b0021 | legcast | achillessurgery | tendonsurgery | achillestendonsurgery | tendonrupture | achillesrupture | tendoninjury | catachilles | calcanealtendon | legsupport | catsurgery | felinesurgery | felinelegsurgery | felineachillestendon | felinecalcanealtendon

License

http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/

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B0021P0063

Description

Closure of the surgical site of an achilles repair

Subjects

svmsvet | cat | surgery | achilles | tendon | injury | rupture | suturing | b0021 | achillessurgery | tendonsurgery | achillestendonsurgery | tendonrupture | achillesrupture | tendoninjury | catachilles | calcanealtendon | tendonrepair | surgicaltendonrepair | tendonsuture | catsurgery | felinesurgery | felinelegsurgery | felineachillestendon | felinecalcanealtendon | skinsuture | skinsutures

License

http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/

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B0021P0051

Description

Attaching a plate with suture to aid stability in an achilles tendon injury

Subjects

svmsvet | cat | surgery | achilles | tendon | injury | rupture | plate | b0021 | achillessurgery | tendonsurgery | achillestendonsurgery | tendonrupture | achillesrupture | tendoninjury | catachilles | calcanealtendon | tendonrepair | surgicaltendonrepair | tendonsuture | catsurgery | felinesurgery | felinelegsurgery | felineachillestendon | felinecalcanealtendon | metalplate

License

http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/

Site sourced from

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B0021P0062

Description

Closure of the surgical site of an achilles repair

Subjects

svmsvet | cat | surgery | achilles | tendon | injury | rupture | suturing | b0021 | achillessurgery | tendonsurgery | achillestendonsurgery | tendonrupture | achillesrupture | tendoninjury | catachilles | calcanealtendon | tendonrepair | surgicaltendonrepair | tendonsuture | catsurgery | felinesurgery | felinelegsurgery | felineachillestendon | felinecalcanealtendon

License

http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/

Site sourced from

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B0021P0050

Description

Attaching a plate with suture to aid stability in an achilles tendon injury

Subjects

svmsvet | cat | surgery | achilles | tendon | injury | rupture | plate | b0021 | achillessurgery | tendonsurgery | achillestendonsurgery | tendonrupture | achillesrupture | tendoninjury | catachilles | calcanealtendon | tendonrepair | surgicaltendonrepair | tendonsuture | catsurgery | felinesurgery | felinelegsurgery | felineachillestendon | felinecalcanealtendon | metalplate

License

http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/

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B0021P0061

Description

An achilles tendon repair with all stages completed except for closure

Subjects

svmsvet | cat | surgery | achilles | tendon | injury | rupture | b0021 | achillessurgery | tendonsurgery | achillestendonsurgery | tendonrupture | achillesrupture | tendoninjury | catachilles | calcanealtendon | catsurgery | felinesurgery | felinelegsurgery | felineachillestendon | felinecalcanealtendon | tendonrepair | surgicaltendonrepair | tendonsuture | subcutaneoussuture | closingwound

License

http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/

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B0021P0049

Description

Attaching a plate with suture to aid stability in an achilles tendon injury

Subjects

svmsvet | cat | surgery | achilles | tendon | injury | rupture | plate | b0021 | achillessurgery | tendonsurgery | achillestendonsurgery | tendonrupture | achillesrupture | tendoninjury | catachilles | calcanealtendon | tendonrepair | surgicaltendonrepair | tendonsuture | catsurgery | felinesurgery | felinelegsurgery | felineachillestendon | felinecalcanealtendon | metalplate

License

http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/

Site sourced from

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B0021P0060

Description

Trimming a pin to immobilise the tarsal joint and improve achilles tendon healing

Subjects

svmsvet | cat | surgery | achilles | tendon | injury | rupture | pin | b0021 | achillessurgery | tendonsurgery | achillestendonsurgery | tendonrupture | achillesrupture | tendoninjury | catachilles | calcanealtendon | tendonrepair | surgicaltendonrepair | tendonsuture | catsurgery | felinesurgery | felinelegsurgery | felineachillestendon | felinecalcanealtendon | articularpin | metalpin | surgicalpin | bonepin

License

http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/

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B0021P0048

Description

Attaching a plate with suture to aid stability in an achilles tendon injury

Subjects

svmsvet | cat | surgery | achilles | tendon | injury | rupture | plate | b0021 | achillessurgery | tendonsurgery | achillestendonsurgery | tendonrupture | achillesrupture | tendoninjury | catachilles | calcanealtendon | tendonrepair | surgicaltendonrepair | tendonsuture | catsurgery | felinesurgery | felinelegsurgery | felineachillestendon | felinecalcanealtendon | metalplate

License

http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/

Site sourced from

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B0021P0059

Description

Placing a pin to immobilise the tarsal joint and improve achilles tendon healing

Subjects

svmsvet | cat | surgery | achilles | tendon | injury | rupture | pin | b0021 | achillessurgery | tendonsurgery | achillestendonsurgery | tendonrupture | achillesrupture | tendoninjury | catachilles | calcanealtendon | tendonrepair | surgicaltendonrepair | tendonsuture | catsurgery | felinesurgery | felinelegsurgery | felineachillestendon | felinecalcanealtendon | articularpin | metalpin | surgicalpin | bonepin

License

http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/

Site sourced from

Nottingham Vet School | FlickR

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B0021P0047

Description

Attaching a plate with suture to aid stability in an achilles tendon injury

Subjects

svmsvet | cat | surgery | achilles | tendon | injury | rupture | plate | achillessurgery | tendonsurgery | achillestendonsurgery | tendonrupture | achillesrupture | tendoninjury | catachilles | calcanealtendon | tendonrepair | surgicaltendonrepair | tendonsuture | catsurgery | felinesurgery | felinelegsurgery | felineachillestendon | felinecalcanealtendon | metalplate

License

http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/

Site sourced from

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B0021P0058

Description

Placing a pin to immobilise the tarsal joint and improve achilles tendon healing

Subjects

svmsvet | cat | surgery | achilles | tendon | injury | rupture | pin | b0021 | achillessurgery | tendonsurgery | achillestendonsurgery | tendonrupture | achillesrupture | tendoninjury | catachilles | calcanealtendon | tendonrepair | surgicaltendonrepair | tendonsuture | catsurgery | felinesurgery | felinelegsurgery | felineachillestendon | felinecalcanealtendon | articularpin | metalpin | surgicalpin | bonepin

License

http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/

Site sourced from

Nottingham Vet School | FlickR

Attribution

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