Said to be an army hospital nurse, this post mortem (death portrait) photograph shows a young woman holding a book, possibly a small bible or testament. The revenue stamp on the back dates this image to 1864. Annapolis was the site of one of the largest Union Army Hospitals during the Civil War and at least 5 female nurses died of diseases caught while tending patients there. Three of them died in late 1863 and two died in early 1865. The 1864 stamp on this image places it between those two time
Army nurses and medics busy caring for wounded American troops. soldiers riding on hospital trains after being brought by ambulance. They are taken to an Army evacuation hospital to railroad station to be transported to bigger hospitals away fr. the front at Anzio.
robfromamersfoort (33 months ago | reply) It is indeed shot in 1855 (or maybe 1854). This is Mrs Rogers, a nurse during the Crimean War (like Florence Nightingale). She was the wife of a soldier, and she was nursing, washing and cooking under severe circumstances.
The uniform of Army Combat Nurse Phyllis (Wollenberg) Mirfield.She completed her nurse training at Fort Devens in 1944 and was deployed to Europe with the 85th Field Hospital.She followed the troops and attended to their wounds in France,Beligum,Germany. She was awarded the European Campaign Medal with two battle stars. After the war, Phyllis was a nurse for the Carlisle School District and the Emerson Hospital in Concord, MASS ~