• Early History of MCG: Grandison Harris

      Allen, Lane; Augusta University (1983-12-13)
      This is a transcription of a lecture Lane Allen, MD gave regarding Grandison Harris given on December 13, 1983. The place and occasion for the lecture is unknown. Although the audiotape is labeled "Early History of MCG" the primary subject is Grandison Harris.
    • Loree Florence, December 17, 1978

      Augusta University (1978-12-17)
      This is a transcription of an informal interview with Dr. Loree Florence, the first female to graduate from the Medical College of Georgia in 1926.
    • "Serendipity and Hypertension" Lecture given by Raymond Ahlquist, 1976

      Ahlquist, Raymond P.; Department of Pharmacology, Medical College of Georgia (1976-12-06)
      Raymond P. Ahlquist, PhD was internationally recognized as the originator of the alpha- and beta-receptor concept of the andrenergic system. His investigations led the way of the development of beta-blocking drugs used to treat blood pressure. In 1976 Ahlquist was honored with the Albert Lasker Clinical Medical Research Award and the Ciba Award for Hypertension Research. On December 6, 1976 he gave this "Serendipity and Hypertension" lecture at the Medical College of Georgia as part of a Physiology Seminar.
    • Physiology Seminar on “The Hamilton Days”

      Dow, Philip; Augusta University (1976-10-11)
      This is a transcription of a lecture titled "Hamilton Days" given by Philip Dow, PhD on October 11, 1976 as part of the MCG Physiology Seminar.
    • First Hundred Years of the Anatomy Department, MCG

      Allen, Lane; Augusta University (1970)
      This is a transcription of a lecture Lane Allen, MD gave regarding the history of the Medical College of Georgia Department of Anatomy. The exact date and place of the lecture is unknown, but it is circa 1970s.
    • History of MCG

      Augusta University
      Audiotape is labeled in handwriting “His of MCG” but it is an overview of the institution and primarily focuses on the education and curriculum of a medical student. The speaker is methodical in his presentation, so this may have been a professional production made around 1973, given the dates used in the text for the construction of various buildings. The ending is abrupt without a closure.