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1858, Florence Nightingale, photo not discovered until 2006. Florence Nightingale, one of nursing’s most important figures, gained worldwide attention for her work as a nurse during the Crimean War. She was dubbed “The Lady with the Lamp” after her habit of making rounds at night to tend to injured soldiers. Early photographs of Florence Nightingale are very rare because she was extremely reluctant to be photographed, partly for religious reasons.

Florence Nightingale (12 May 1820 – 13 August 1910)

Florence Nightingale 1858 - As a child, she was my hero - as an adult, when I truly became aware of what she did and visited places she used as hospitals, I admire her even more.

Florence Nightingale (1830-1910) Florence (on left) and her sister Parthenope as children. Florence was named after the city of Florence, Italy; Parthe was named after Naples-- Parthenope is its Greek name. www3.hants.gov.uk... florence-nightingale-2.jpg (220×297)

From the Florence Nightingale Museum in London

Florence Nightingale 1820-1910, By serving in the Crimean war, Florence Nightingale was instrumental in changing the role and perception of the nursing profession.

Florence Nightingale-considered first nurse

The photo was taken in 1910. It’s the last photograph taken of Florence Nightingale. (It's rare: she was reluctant throughout her life to be photographed.) It shows 90 year old Florence in her bedroom at her home in London. The photo was taken by Lizzie Caswall Smith. On the back of the photo Smith wrote, “Taken just before she died, house near Park Lane. The only photograph I ever took out of studio. I shall never forget the experience.”

Florence Nightingale's Nurses' Pledge

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.

Florence