by Elizabeth Seifert.
by Elizabeth Seifert. Select Format: Hardcover. ISBN13:9780396081012.
Two doctors, two loves. by Elizabeth Seifert. Published 1983 by Collins in London. There's no description for this book yet. Family relationships, Fiction, Physicians. Originally published, New York, Dodd, Mead, 1982.
For Love of a Doctor Hardcover – August 10, 1970. by. Elizabeth Seifert (Author). Find all the books, read about the author, and more. Are you an author? Learn about Author Central.
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Read online books written by Elizabeth Seifert in our e-reader absolutely for free. Books by Elizabeth Seifert: The Doctor Takes a Wife. Author of The Doctor Takes a Wife at ReadAnyBook.
Two doctors and a girl. Two doctors and a girl. Elizabeth Seifert. Physicians - Middle West - Family relationships - Fiction, Large type books.
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From the grandmotherly author of Two Doctors and a Girl, The Doctors Were Brothers, The Doctor's . Not even neighbor Lutie, the whom Jared still loves, can coax him out of his workaholic, asexual stupor.
From the grandmotherly author of Two Doctors and a Girl, The Doctors Were Brothers, The Doctor's Second Love, and dozens of others: another mild, chatty medico-soap-with far less OR grit than most of today's doctor-fiction readers are accustomed to. Jared O'Brien is one of the world's leading microsurgeons, specializing in ""microscopic vasectomy reversal.
Her latest book, ''Two Doctors, Two Lives,'' was published in November. Miss Seifert told an interviewer that being shunned by medical school led her to write books about doctors. Survivors include three sons, a daughter, 12 grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Continue reading the main story. Go to Home Page . news.
Elizabeth Seifert was educated in St. Louis; she received a . Eventually, Seifert's women doctors win both professional status and romantic love. in 1918 from Washington University and attended the university's medical school for 18 months. She left, she has explained, because the university refused to grant a medical degree to a woman. Seifert did take courses in anatomy, physiology, and dietetics and later used her knowledge of medical subjects in her novels. In Girl Intern (1944) Chris (Christine) Metcalfe is repeatedly asked why a pretty girl would try to become a doctor when women are so emotionally and physically unsuited for such a grueling profession.