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Princeton University Press, 1983. Paperback. Examines the complex interrelationships of patients, psychiatrists, mental hospitals, & government between 1875 & World War II. Challenging the now prevalent notion that mental hospitals in this period functioned as jails, the study finds that despite their shortcomings, they provided care for people unable to survive by themselves. Shows how professional & political concerns, rather than patient needs, changed American attitudes toward mental hospitals from support to antipathy. 428pp. 7698.