APA 6th Edition Jamnicki Dojmi, M. (2005). Dvije medikohistorijske teme u radovima dr. Romana Jelića. Medica Jadertina, 35 (Suplement), 21-26. Preuzeto s https://hrcak.srce.hr/12262
MLA 8th Edition Jamnicki Dojmi, Mirko. "Dvije medikohistorijske teme u radovima dr. Romana Jelića." Medica Jadertina, vol. 35, br. Suplement, 2005, str. 21-26. https://hrcak.srce.hr/12262. Citirano 08.07.2020.
Chicago 17th Edition Jamnicki Dojmi, Mirko. "Dvije medikohistorijske teme u radovima dr. Romana Jelića." Medica Jadertina 35, br. Suplement (2005): 21-26. https://hrcak.srce.hr/12262
Harvard Jamnicki Dojmi, M. (2005). 'Dvije medikohistorijske teme u radovima dr. Romana Jelića', Medica Jadertina, 35(Suplement), str. 21-26. Preuzeto s: https://hrcak.srce.hr/12262 (Datum pristupa: 08.07.2020.)
Vancouver Jamnicki Dojmi M. Dvije medikohistorijske teme u radovima dr. Romana Jelića. Medica Jadertina [Internet]. 2005 [pristupljeno 08.07.2020.];35(Suplement):21-26. Dostupno na: https://hrcak.srce.hr/12262
IEEE M. Jamnicki Dojmi, "Dvije medikohistorijske teme u radovima dr. Romana Jelića", Medica Jadertina, vol.35, br. Suplement, str. 21-26, 2005. [Online]. Dostupno na: https://hrcak.srce.hr/12262. [Citirano: 08.07.2020.]
Sažetak The article is conceived as a retrospection of two medico-historical themes that dr. Roman Jelic deals with. The former elaborates the eight doctors in the Pinelli family, while the latter deals with the plague epidemic in Dobropoljci in 1744, as well as with infectious epidemics which appeared in the Zadar region throughout a century.
Although other medical historians published their works about the doctors in the Pinelli family, dr. Jelic was the first in our country to write about the first one, an immigrant from Italy, dr. Petar Pinelli. Together with the other seven about whom he gives a lot of arguments, dr. Jelic closes the circle and gathers them all
in one place.
In his work The plague in Dobropoljci in 1744 dr. Jelic brings out the facts about the origin of the plague and its course. There he vividly describes the living conditions during the epidemic, as well as the organising of prophylactic measures of preventing the further spreading of the plague. In his article Zadar plagues and
lazarets he works out twenty-five infectious epidemics, starting with the first which broke out in Constantinople and arrived in Zadar in 545, and finishing with the one that came to Zadar in 1678.
The peculiar charm of the doctor's works lies in the possibility of reading his carefully collected notes.
The material mentioned in the footnotes is actually a separate work of a professional account, and it works as a story within the story.