1st_Johns_Hopkins_Female_Professor_Florence_R_Sabin_Hand_Written_Letter_COA_01_vah

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1st Johns Hopkins Female Professor Florence R. Sabin Hand Written Letter COA

1st Johns Hopkins Female Professor Florence R. Sabin Hand Written Letter COA
1st Johns Hopkins Female Professor Florence R. Sabin Hand Written Letter COA
1st Johns Hopkins Female Professor Florence R. Sabin Hand Written Letter COA

1st Johns Hopkins Female Professor Florence R. Sabin Hand Written Letter COA
“1st Johns Hopkins Female Professor” Florence R. Sabin Hand Written 3 Page Letter Dated 1943. This item is certified authentic by. And comes with their Certificate of Authenticity. (November 9, 1871 October 3, 1953) was an. She was a pioneer for. She was the first woman to hold a full professorship at. Johns Hopkins School of Medicine. The first woman elected to the. National Academy of Sciences. And the first woman to head a department at the. Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research. During her years of retirement, she pursued a second career as a. Activist in Colorado, and in 1951 received the. Albert Lasker Public Service Award. On November 9, 1871, Serena Sabin gave birth to her youngest daughter, Florence Rena Sabin, in. Florence’s mother was a schoolteacher who later died from. Her father, George K. Sabin, was a mining engineer living and working on site with his family. Shortly after her mother’s death, Florence and her sister (Mary) moved in with their Uncle Albert in Chicago before relocating to Vermont with their paternal grandparents. Uncle Albert was a tremendous influence on Florence, and from her relationship with him, she developed a love of nature and a keen interest in books and music. The Sabin girls soon moved with their uncle to an old family farm in Vermont. Florence became very interested in the life story of Levi Sabin, an ancestor who had graduated from medical school in 1798. Florences father had always wanted to be a doctor, but the obligations of mining overwhelmed him, and his thoughts of a medical career slowly disappeared. But Florence began to secretly harbor her fathers dream. In 1885 Florence enrolled at. (and graduated in 1889), where her scientific interests were finally allowed to develop. Throughout her childhood Sabin had intentions of becoming a pianist, however, she was never musically talented, causing her to shift her focus on a future in science during her time at. Sabin earned her bachelor’s degree from. For two years she taught high school mathematics in Denver followed by one year of zoology at Smith as a means to finance her first year of graduate school. In 1896, Sabin enrolled at the. Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. As one of fourteen women in her class. The school opened in 1893 and was co-ed from the beginning because of an early donor’s contingency which required the admittance of female students. While at Hopkins, Sabins observational skills and perseverance in the laboratory caught anatomist. Mall inspired Sabin by helping narrow her focus onto two projects well regarded by scientists. And foundational to her future research and consequent legacy. The first project was to produce a three-dimensional model of a newborn babys brain stem which became the focus of the textbook. An Atlas of the. The second project involved the embryological development of the lymphatic system which asserted that the lymphatic system is formed from the embryos blood vessels and not other tissues. Sabin graduated from Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine in 1900. Upon graduation, Sabin obtained an internship at. Following a one-year internship with Osler, she won a research fellowship in the Department of Anatomy at Johns Hopkins School of Medicine where she continued to work with Mall. Shortly thereafter, a Fellowship in the Department of Anatomy at Johns Hopkins was created for her. In 1902 she began to teach in the Department of Anatomy at Johns Hopkins. By 1905 she was promoted to associate professor and finally appointed professor of embryology and histology in June 1917, the first woman to become a full professor at a medical college. In 1921, Sabin was named the first female president of the. American Association of Anatomists. She continued her research on the origins of blood, blood vessels, blood cells, the histology of the brain, and the pathology and immunology of tuberculosis at Hopkins. In 1924, Sabins work on the origins of blood vessels earned her membership in the. National Academy of Science. In 1925, Sabin left Johns Hopkins after completing her research amidst institutional discrimination and her desire to research full time. In September 1925 she became head of the Department of Cellular Studies at the. For Medical Research in. Her research focused on the. Blood vessels and cells, and. In 1925, she was voted into the National Academy of Science. She was the first woman to gain membership in this prestigious body and would remain the lone female member for the next 20 years. In 1926, she joined the research committee of the. The committee’s purpose was to consolidate all of the tuberculosis research taking place with the hope of controlling the disease proactively. While here, Sabin devoted her research to immune cells, monocytes in particular, which developed into other cells. Sabin spent her final years at the institute determining the effects imposed by foreign substances and their consequent formation of antibodies. In 1938, Sabin left her position at Rockefeller Institute and moved back to Colorado for retirement. The item “1st Johns Hopkins Female Professor Florence R. Sabin Hand Written Letter COA” is in sale since Friday, April 9, 2021. This item is in the category “Collectibles\Autographs\Historical”. The seller is “historicsellsmemorabilia” and is located in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. This item can be shipped to United States.
1st Johns Hopkins Female Professor Florence R. Sabin Hand Written Letter COA