Mahoney

(redirected from Mary Eliza)

Mahoney

 [mah-ho´ne]
Mary Eliza (1845–1926). America's first African American professional nurse. One of only four members of her class to complete the rigorous program at the training school of the New England Hospital for Women and Children, she was highly praised for the expert care she gave patients throughout her career. In addition, she was active in many local and national nursing organizations. In 1936, the National Association of Colored Graduate Nurses initiated the Mary Mahoney Medal, which is now awarded by the American Nurses' Association for contributions in intergroup relations.

Mahoney, Mary Eliza

(1845-1926), the first African-American nurse. Mahoney did private nursing in the Boston area and was active in furthering intergroup relationships and improving the role of the African-American nurse in the community. A medal in her name, established after her death, was first presented in 1936. It is given to an African-American nurse in recognition of outstanding contribution to the nursing profession.
References in periodicals archive ?
During the Black history month, GANS recognized Mary Eliza Mahoney, America's first black professional nurse who advocated for increased diversity in nursing.
The importance of this ownership goes back to the first nurse of color, Mary Eliza Mahoney (May 7, 1845-January 4, 1926).
Legacy Campaign Levels $10,000 Florence Nightingale $7,500 Clara Barton $166 monthly for 5 years (Founder of the Red Cross) $125 monthly for 5 years $5,000 Mary Eliza Mahoney $2,500 Mary Todd Lincoln (First African-American Registered Nurse) (Worked tirelessly as a nurse during the Civil War) $83 monthly for 5 years $42 monthly for 5 years $,1000 Walt Whitman $500 The Lamp (Famous poet and volunteer nurse during $8 monthly for 5 years the Civil War) $17 monthly for 5 years
Sister Mary Eliza - the nun in charge of the home - was released before Christmas last year.
Sister Mary Eliza, an Indian citizen, was released on bail on Nov.
3) Guide to the Papers of Mary Eliza Fullerton, Mitchell Library Manuscript Guides, No.
They have three children, a 22-year-old son Palmer, and 19-year-old twin daughters Olivia and Mary Eliza.
In deft close readings, Gray illuminates how poems by Hannah Flagg Gould, Sarah Piatt, Frances Ellen Watkins Harper, and Mary Eliza Tucker Lambert transgress boundaries that made humor a masculine mode, defined the black self as allegedly unknowable and dependent on white sympathy, and excluded such sympathy from traditional republicanism.
Female commentators on interior design and dress, such as Rosmund Marriott Watson and Mary Eliza Haweis, receive a more detailed treatment in due course; Ouida's novels form the basis for a more in-depth study of the origins of the female aesthetic novel; the essays of the poet Alice Meynell are considered for an investigation of how she constructed her turn-of-the-century female aesthetic persona; while the final chapter is an analysis of the novelist Lucas Malet (Mary St Leger Kingsley Harrison), whom Schaffer reclaims from obscurity as a prime leader in the transition `from the genteel Victorian romance novel to the iconoclastic modernist experimental novel' (p.
But the death this summer of 57-year-old Mary Eliza Keewatin, who was also detained by police for public intoxication, has heightened concerns in the community that Kenora Police Service has changed little in the past four years.
Mary Eliza Mahoney, who became the first "trained' African-American Nurse in the United States.