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She became most recognized for her pioneering research on the physiology of breathing and her participation in the subsequently celebrated medical expedition to Pikes Peak, Colorado, in 1911.

Her findings, gathered during extensive travels to remote Colorado mining towns, and published 1913 as , remain the accepted account until today of how the concentration of CO2 in the lung and haemoglobin vary with altitude in full acclimatization.

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The catalogue of the archive of Mabel Purefoy Fitz Gerald is now available online.

Mabel Fitz Gerald (1872-1973) was of one of the first women to attend classes in histology, physiology and other pre-medical subjects at the University of Oxford in the 1890s, and despite being denied the opportunity to take a degree or enter medical school, she embarked on an eventful career as a physiologist and clinical pathologist which led her from Oxford to Denmark, to Canada, the USA and Edinburgh.

Read more about Fitz Gerald’s extraordinary life, and her contributions to medical science, in our blog series.

Some of Fitz Gerald’s papers – relating to her work in Colorado – will be on display in the next Bodleian Treasures exhibition, which will open later this month.