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1. Abbott, A. 2005. Medics braced for fresh superbug. Nature 436: 758.
2. Abraham, E. P., and, E. Chain. 1940. An enzyme from bacteria able to destroy penicillin. Nature 146: 837.
3. Abraham, E. P.,, E. Chain,, C. M. Fletcher,, A. D. Gardner,, N. G. Heatley,, M. A. Jennings, and, H. W. Florey. 1941. Further observations on penicillin. Lancet 2: 177188.
4. Anonymous. 1999. Achievements in public health, 1900-1999: control of infectious diseases. Morb. Mortal. Wkly. Rep. 48: 621629.
5. Chain, E.,, H. Florey,, A. D. Gardner,, N. G. Heatley,, M. Jennings,, J. Orr-Ewing, and, A. G. Sanders. 1940. Penicillin as a chemotherapeutic agent. Lancet ii: 226228.
6. Cope, O. 1943. Care of the victims of the Cocoanut Grove fire at the Massachusetts General Hospital. N. Engl. J. Med. 229: 138147.
7. Davies, J. 1999. In praise of antibiotics. ASM News 65: 304310.
8. Fleming, A. 1929. On the antibacterial action of cultures of a penicillium, with special reference to their use in the isolation of B. influenzae. Br. J. Exp. Pathol. 10: 226236.
9. Levy, S. 2002. The Antibiotic Paradox: How the Misuse of Antibiotics Destroys Their Curative Powers. Perseus Publishing, Cambridge, MA.
10. Schatz, A.,, E. Bugie, and, S. A. Waksman. 1944. Streptomycin, a substance exhibiting antibiotic activity against gram-positive and gram-negative bacteria. Proc. Soc. Exp. Biol. Med. 55: 6669.

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