Bibliography Compiled by Nathaniel Roy

Primary Source:

Hamlin, Cyrus. My Life and Times. Boston and Chicago Congregational Sunday-School and

Publishing Society. 1893.

Secondary Sources about Hamlin’s Life

Field, James. America and the Mediterranean World. (Princeton, N.J., Princeton University Press) 352.

Hutchison, William. Errand to the world: American Protestant thought and foreign missions. (Chicago:

university of Chicago Press, 1987) 98.

Middlebury History Online. “Cyrus Hamlin.” Accessed May 4, 2021.

Scroggins, Mark. “Vice President Hannibal Hamlin Was Abraham Lincoln’s Most Unused–and Unhappy—

Asset.” America’s Civil War 10, no. 1 (March 1997): 12. 

Secondary Sources about the Ottoman Empire in the Crimean War/Scutari Hospital

Editor in Chief. “Ministry to the sick and wounded soldiery in war times.” The Missionary Review of the

World. Vol. 13, No. 8, 578.

Figes, Orlando. The Crimean War A History. New York, Henry Holt and Company.

Gill, Christopher and Gill, Gillian. “Nightingale in Scutari: Her Legacy Reexamined.” Clinical Infectious

Diseases 40. no. 12 (2005): 1800.

Grehan, James. “Imperial Crisis and Muslim-Christian Relations in Ottoman Syria and Palestine, c. 1770-

1830.” Journal of the Economic & Social History of the Orient 58. no. 4 (December 2015): 494.

Kawtharani, Wajih. “The Ottoman Tanzimat and the Constitution.” AlMuntaqa 1. no. 1 (2018): 52.

Masayuki Ueno, “Armenians negotiate the Tanzimat Reforms, International Journal of Middle East Studies, vol. 45.1 (February 2013): 93-109.

Panchenko, Constantin. Arab Orthodox Christians Under the Ottomans 1516–1831.

Jordanville, NY: Holy Trinity Seminary Press. 2016.

Secondary Sources about the Subsistence Crisis

Grehan, John and Mace, Martin. British Battles of the Crimean Wars, 1854–1856. Despatches From the Front.

(Barnsley, South Yorkshire: Pen & Sword Military, 2014) 183.

Rath, Andrew. The Crimean War in Imperial Context, 1854-1856. Palgrave Macmillan US. 2015. ProQuest

Ebook Central. 83-84.

Secondary Sources about selective memory and autobiographies

Stone, Charles Luminet, Olivier and Hurst, William. “Induced Forgetting and Reduced

Confidence in Our Personal Past? The Consequences of Selectively Retrieving Emotional

Autobiographical Memories.” Acta Psychologica 144. no. 2 (October 1, 2013). 255.

Secondary Sources about general Hospitals during the Crimean War:

Dvoichenko-Markov, Eufrosina. “Americans in the Crimean War.” The Russian Review, Vol. 13,

No. 2, 1954, pp. 137-45.

Eaves, Tyler. 2017. “Up to their Elbows in Blood: The Crimean War and the Professionalization of Medicine,” pp. 1-28.

Longmore. 1883. “The Sanitary Contrasts Of The British And French Armies During The Crimean

War.” The British Medical Journal. Vol. 1. No. 1171. pp. 1127-128. Accessed March 17, 2021.

Pearn, John. 2005. DOCTORS AND NURSES IN THE CRIMEAN WAR. AMAQ Clinical and Scientific

Conference St Petersburg, Russia. accessed 31 March 2016,’s%20Address%20Clan%20Donald%20Dinner%202006.pdf )

Shephard, John. 1966. “The Civil Hospitals in the Crimea (1855-1856).” Journal of the Royal

Society of Medicine. Vol. 59. No. 3. pp. 199-204.


Journal of the Society for Army Historical Research 53, no. 214 (1975): 113-19. Accessed March 13, 2021.

Wrench, Ed. M. 1899. “The Lessons Of The Crimean War.” The British Medical Journal Vol. 2,

No. 2012. pp. 205-208. Accessed March 16, 2021.