Maria Worrall aged 78years had been diagnosed with Alzheimer’s and had suffered several falls; she had ended up bed bound and admitted to hospital. Whilst at hospital it was agreed that Maria would need to go into a nursing home as she was no longer able to do anything for herself and needed to be cared for. Jane Worrall cared for her mother for a little while she would do all the dressing, bathing and cooking. Jane fell pregnant and wasn’t able to manage the care her mother needed anymore so she had looked at several homes and liked the look of ash court and from the ratings on the internet from the CQC were giving an excellent
When Dorothea was 7 years old she was seriously affected by polio that led to have a permanent limp, and having a lonely childhood. Her dad left her and her mother and he vanished from their lives and she never saw him again. Her real name was not Dorothea Lange but it was really Dorothea Nutzhorn she change it because she wanted a new beginning. She marry two times the first was Maynard Dixon but she divorced him then she married Paul Schuster Taylor. What you may not know about Lange is that she the one that took the most famous photographs about the Great Depression.
Doug’s response to setting his mother’s cats on fire was ‘It was the fault of the psychiatrist...he told me I had an unresolved problem with my mother... and I better fix it’. Julie’s brief monologue in Act One also helps the audience to better understand her character and why she came to be in the institution; ‘twelve hours later that woman was still there, minus a few curls, if that. She hadn’t moved. Too scared I was going to snip everything except her hair’. The final monologue (spoken by Lewis) at the end of the play summarises the future of the patients, Nowra is able to comment on how bad things happen to good people simply because they are given the title of being ‘mad’.
Book report 4/19/12 AOE “The Black Box” written by Julie Schumacher is a story about one girls struggle through depression. This novel is different from other stories because it is told through the perspective of her sister, Elena. Elena tells the story of her sister Dora’s depression and how it not only affected Dora’s life but the whole family’s life as well. This story takes place in Elena’s home where Dora one day announced that she wishes she was dead and overdosed on pills. Their overprotective mother immediately put Dora in the psych ward at Lorning Hospital.
ENG 121 24, Feb. 2013 Tylenol Murders On the morning of September 29, 1982, a bright 12-year-old girl named Mary Kellerman of Elk Grove Village, Illinois, woke up early complaining of a sore throat and a runny nose. Her parents chose to give her an Extra-Strength Tylenol capsule to make her feel better. Around 7 a.m., they found Mary collapsed on the bathroom floor. In hope of getting her help, the parents rushed their daughter’s unresponsive body to the local hospital. Mary was pronounced dead.
In 1953, her exhibition occurred. A local critic wrote: “it’s impossible to separate Frida Kahlo’s life and work since her work is basically her biography”. Not long after her exhibition Frida got really sick and a year later in July 13, 1954 she passed away at the age of 47. Frida’s body was cremated and put in display in the blue house where she was born in, and also share with Diego. Shortly after her death, Diego gave the blue house to the Mexican Government so it can be turn into a museum.
Medical History, 2002, 46: 175-196 Madness, Suicide and the Victorian Asylum: Attempted Self-Murder in the Age of Non-Restraint ANNE SHEPHERD and DAVID WRIGHT* Introduction On 20 July 1870, Catherine Tyrrell found herself transferred to another asylum. The 32-year-old nurse suffering from melancholia had previously been a private patient in Bethlem Hospital; but, having had her twelve months expire at that institution,' she was conveyed across the metropolis and into the bucolic countryside and county asylum of Buckinghamshire.2 Up to this point, Catherine had had a long and sad history of suicide attempts and food refusal. Indeed, when she was transferred the following year, this time from Buckinghamshire to the Surrey County Asylum
Her paintings are filled with light and joy, giving a false impression of a strong minded and somewhat difficult woman. She was always at her best when with other artists whom she considered her intellectual equals. Her paintings often portrayed mothers and children in intimate relationships and domestic settings. Her portraits were never commissioned , so she used her family as subjects in many of her paintings. Cassatt would send paintings back to the United States to be exhibited and her works were some of the first impressionists paintings seen in the US.
She is a very lonely 19 year-old woman. She seems to have no interests in life except taking care of her long, red hair and reading. She has been diagnosed as having metastatic ovarian cancer that is not curable. This cancer sometimes responds very well to chemotherapy. If it does not respond to chemotherapy almost immediately, it is fatal and the patient dies within months.
In 1895, when Picasso was seven years old, his sister, Conchita, died of diphtheria and it left him traumatized. On April 8, 1973, Pablo Picasso died in Mougins, France. Picasso’s final words were “Drink to me, drink to my health, you know I can’t drink any more.” Picasso was interred at the Chateau of Vauvenargues on a property he had acquired in 1958. Picasso had