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  • DebAnn Demos

    Miss Mary - Mary Frances Hill Coley-Black. Midwife who delivered more than 3,000 in the southern US. Featured in 1953 educational film by George Stoney to teach midwifery skills to others. It is still being used in third world counties because of its simplicity. I watched this as an Amazon instant rental--very good

  • flower girl :)

    All My Babies Amazon Instant Video ~ Mary Coley, http://www.amazon.com/dp/B001CRQYF0/ref=cm_sw_r_pi_dp_FpVutb1C81W88 Movie about midwifes in Georgia

  • Sasha Williams

    All My Babies: Documentary About Black Midwife, “Mss Mary” Cooley, Who Birthed Over 1400 Babies

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black soldiers stationed in france during world war II. inscription reads "to nelson, always my ace, lucky"

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Miss Margaret Charles Smith (Granny Midwife) b.1906-d.2004, Alabama midwife. She delivered over 3500 babies and never lost a mother.

AFRICAN AMERICAN MIDWIVES | Two African American midwives, Leon County, Florida, circa 1944.

When you COULD call the midwife! Britain had 10,000 district nurses and midwives in the 1950s. And, as these pictures show, they were the heartbeat of the community.

Read about this lady! A midwife at Auschwitz, something you don't think about....."During her time at Auschwitz, Leszczynska delivered over 3,000 babies. Half of those were murdered and another thousand died from the horrible conditions in the camp. But those with blond hair and blue eyes, about 500, were sent to be raised as Germans, and another 30 survived the camp."

Maude Callen on duty. In December 1951, LIFE published one of the most extraordinary photo essays ever to appear in the magazine. In W. Eugene Smith’s pictures, the story of a tireless South Carolina nurse and midwife named Maude Callen working in the rural South in the 1950s. She served as “doctor, dietician, psychologist, bail-goer and friend” to thousands of poor (most of them desperately poor) patients — only two percent of whom were white.

Eugene Weidmann is about to be beheaded in the last public execution to take place in France. June 17, 1939. [427x580] - Imgur

Frances E. Hughes and Lois A. Brown, nieces of Hallie Q

Nursing pioneer Mary Breckinridge moved to the mountains of Eastern Kentucky in 1925 with the dream of providing family-oriented healthcare to a rural population. She started the Frontier Nursing Service that year and later founded the Frontier Graduate School of Midwifery, today known as Frontier Nursing University. Photo by Wendover Collections/Frontier Nursing University