Niakhar, mémoires et perspectives. Recherches pluridisciplinaires sur le changement en Afrique
Sous la direction de ValérieDelaunay, Alice Desclaux et Cheikh Sokhna. IRD Éditions/L'Harmattan
Il est téléchargeable gratuitement sur le site de l'IRD
Guide pratique pour la prise en charge de la tuberculose résistante
Collection ALEP : amulettes et objets magiques collectés dans les ordures (Mbebess Joal, Mbour, Sénégal, Afrique, Europe) 1983-2014
2014, Catalogue multimédia de l'exposition 2014 IMA Tourcoing "Arts secrets : les écritures talismaniques d'Afrique de l'Ouest". 788 pages, 130 Mo.
Louis Westenra Sambon - Pioneer of Tropical Medicine
Gerald Hugo Rée
2017, 198 pages, 4 729 ko.
Sambon was born in Italy in 1866. His father Giulio was a noted antiquarian, his mother Laura was English. His paternal grandfather was French, and a noted numismatist. Louis was brought up trilingual, and received a broad and classical education. He decided on a medical career following the experience of the cholera outbreak in Naples in 1884. His doctoral thesis was on parasitic cestodes of man, and shows his early interest in this rapidly developing field of medicine. In 1897, he published his first English language paper, on climate and health in the tropics. The paper brought him to the attention of Sir Patrick Manson, who saw immediate advantages in having someone at his side who was trilingual, since important work in medical parasitology, especially in the field of malaria, was being undertaken by French and Italian researchers. Sambon was appointed a lecturer at Manson’s new School of Tropical Medicine. His Italian background brought him the dislike of Sir Ronald Ross, who famously denied Giovanni Grassi the priority for the discovery of the mosquito transmission of the malaria parasite. His family’s antiquarian background brought him to the attention of Henry Wellcome, the proprietor of the Burroughs Wellcome Pharmaceutical company, who used Sambon to collect material from around Europe for his famous Historical Medical Museum, which opened in 1913.Sambon was widely read, and argumentative. He argued with Sir David Bruce about trypanosomes, with Arthur Looss about schistosomes, and he famously attributed an infectious cause to a number of diseases, most notably pellagra. He had numerous supporters for his pellagra theory in the Americas, but was eventually proved to be wrong. In the last stages of his life he attempted to find a parasitic cause for cancer. He was attending a cancer conference in Paris when he died.
Sambon was a great friend of Raphael Blanchard; he was an enthusiastic member of the French Société de Pathologie Exotique, and saw himself as a true European. His name is not well known today, but he made a number of important contributions to the field of medical parasitology.
Accès aux antirétroviraux dans les pays du sud
édité par Cristina Possas et Bernard Larouzé
Version française, 305 pages, 1 871 ko. Version portugaise, 329 p, 1763 ko
Lèpre et dermatoses courantes en pays tropical
G.-Y. de Carsalade, A. Achirafi, B Flageul
L'expérience de Mayotte
2008, 98 pages.
Prise en charge globale du VIH dans les pays à ressources limitées
Guide de formation à l'usage des paramédicaux
Pr Olivier Bouchaud, IMEA et Université Paris 13, France
Pr Cheikh Tidiane Ndour, Université Cheikh Anta Diop, Dakar, Sénégal
2011, une coédition ESTHER - IMEA, éditions Doin, 146 pages.