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Found 2,834 Resources

Sherman Pharmacy

National Museum of American History

Flaum's Pharmacy

National Museum of American History

Monastic Pharmacy

National Museum of American History

Pharmacy

Cooper Hewitt, Smithsonian Design Museum
A wall chart of pills and pharamceutical products arranged in an irregular grid pattern. Format is based on the Physician's Desk Reference, with each section containing an image of the pharmaceutical along with its dosage, followed by a reference to a Biblical passage. Printed on a metallic gold ground.

bottle, pharmacy

National Museum of American History

Hyacynth - French - Kiehl's Pharmacy

National Museum of American History

American journal of pharmacy

Smithsonian Libraries

Arabic Pharmacy Shop

National Museum of American History

Lyons Pharmacy

National Museum of American History

Kelly's Pharmacy

National Museum of American History

Pharmacy 2

Cooper Hewitt, Smithsonian Design Museum
Grid pattern containing brightly colored pills, each accompanied by the names of the chemical, brand and pill as well as the recommended dosage. These pharmaceuticals include the one hundred most prescribed medicines in England according to 2013 data. Printed on a metallic silver ground.

Homeopathic Pharmacy Washington D.C.

National Museum of American History

jar, display, pharmacy

National Museum of American History

8c Pharmacy single

National Postal Museum
This Pharmacy Issue stamp honors American pharmacists and commemorates the 120th anniversary of the American Pharmaceutical Association. It depicts a mortar and pestle, bowl of hygeia and medicine bottles.

United States; American Pharmaceutical Association; pharmacy; pharmacist; medicine; mortar; pestle; bowl of hygeia; doctor

The Avenue Pharmacy

National Museum of American History

Gene Lang Pharmacy

National Museum of American History

Anacostia Pharmacy 1945

Anacostia Community Museum

"Pharmacy In Prints" Exhibition

Smithsonian Institution Archives
Digital contact sheet available.

"Pharmacy In Prints" exhibition at the National Museum of History and Technology, now known as the National Museum of American History, with Sami K. Hamarneh, Curator in the Division of Medical Sciences, and Robert P. Multhauf, MHT Director.

Pharmacy Exhibit , U.S. National Museum

Smithsonian Archives - History Div
See USNM Bulletin 240, page 285

An exhibit on Homeopathy in the History of Medicine Exhibit, in the United States National Museum, now the Arts and Industries Building. It shows the use of vegetable substances in pharmacy. It appears on the floor plan of the 1925 Guidebook and remains there through 1965.

Interieue d'une Pharmacie, or Interior of a Pharmacy

National Museum of American History
Lithograph on laid paper. A political satire

SMITH'S HOMOEOPATHIC PHARMACY NEW YORK

National Museum of American History

Pharmacy stock bottle: Tr. Belladon. (Tincture Belladonna)

National Museum of American History
The indications or uses for this product as provided by the manufacturer, or as found in contemporary medical literature, are: For neuralgia, relaxing spasm, rheumatism, jaundice, hernia, phimosis [tightening of the foreskin], paraphimosis [painful retraction of the foreskin], obstinate constipation, whooping cough, nervous cough, asthma, laryngismus stridulus [spasm of the larynx with crowing inhalations], nervous vomiting, tetanus, stychnia poisoning, epilepsy, epidemic meningitis, incontinence of urine, pupil dilation, photophobia [painful sensitivity to light], perspiration, excessive salivation, mammary secretion control, typhoid fever, cardiac dropsy, protection against scarlatina [scarlet fever] [The National Dispensatory, Second Edition, 1880]

Pharmacy Stock Bottle: CINNAM. P. (Cinnamon, Pulverized)

National Museum of American History
The indications or uses for this product as provided by the manufacturer, or as found in contemporary medical literature, are: For use as a nervous system stimulant, local rubefacient and stimulant, used with more powerful medicines to promote parturition [childbirth], and to check uterine hemorrhage after labor and during menstruation. The water and the oil of cinnamon are used to impart an agreeable flavor to medicines, and the former is associated with astringents in the treatment of diarrhea. [The National Dispensatory, 5th Edition, 1896]
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