- Title Pages
- List of figures and tables
- Notes on contributors
- Preface and acknowledgements
Chapter 1Battlefields, burials and the English Civil Wars
Chapter 2Controlling disease in a civil-war garrison town: military discipline or civic duty? The surviving evidence for Newark-upon-Trent, 1642–46
Chapter 3A new kind of surgery for a new kind of war: gunshot wounds and their treatment in the British Civil Wars
Chapter 4‘Stout Skippon hath a wound’: the medical treatment of Parliament’s infantry commander following the battle of Naseby
Chapter 5‘Dead Hogges, Dogges, Cats and well flayed Carryon Horses’: royalist hospital provision during the First Civil War
Chapter 6Gerard’s Herball and the treatment of war-wounds and contagion during the English Civil War
Chapter 7The third army: wandering soldiers and the negotiation of parliamentary authority, 1642–51
Chapter 8‘The deep staines these Wars will leave behind’: psychological wounds and curative methods in the English Civil Wars
Chapter 9The administration of military welfare in Kent, 1642–79
Chapter 10‘To condole with me on the Commonwealth’s loss’: the widows and orphans of Parliament’s military commanders
Chapter 11‘So necessarie and charitable a worke’: welfare, identity and Scottish prisoners-sof-war in England, 1650–55
- Select bibliography of secondary works
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