From MEpedia, a crowd-sourced encyclopedia of ME and CFS science and history
J. Gordon Parish, M.D., F.R.C.P.(C), D. Phys. Med, worked at Passmore Edwards Medical Rehabilitation Centre, Clacton-on-Sea, Essex, UK, and Department of Rheumatology and Rehabilitation, St. Mary's Hospital, Colchester, Essex, UK.
- 1981, Myalgic encephalomyelitis.
- 1978, Royal free disease: worldwide outbreaks.
- 1978, Early outbreaks of "epidemic neuromyasthenia" Dr. Parrish explains the illness and several early outbreaks.
Summary Excerpt:"The results of the transmission of an agent from patients with ENM to monkeys suggest that the neurological disorder might be in the form of mild disseminated lesions scattered throughout the nervous system from the brain to peripheral nerves and associated with perivascular round cell infiltration without significant cellular damage. ENM infection was widespread in the North of England in 1955 and associated with lymphocyte abnormalities, which have persisted in some cases for several years. This suggests a continuous organic process."
- 1977, Letter to the editor - Icelandic disease (benign myalgic encephalomyelitis or Royal Free disease)
- 1974, Letter to the editor, British Medical Journal (pdf) Epidemic Neuromyasthenia
- 1973, Benign myalgic encephalomyelitis.
- 1970, Epidemic malaise
- ME Research UK organization
- Parish JG. (1981) Myalgic encephalomyelitis. Lancet, 1 (8226):950-1. PMID:6112360
- Parish JG. (1978) Royal free disease: worldwide outbreaks. Nursing Times, 74 (17):699-701.PMID:652543
- Parish, J.G. (November 1978), "Early outbreaks of 'epidemic neuromyasthenia'.", Postgraduate Medical Journal, 54 (637): 711-717, PMID 370810
- Ramsay, AM; Dowsett, EG; Dadswell, JV; Lyle, WH; Parish, JG (21 May 1977), "Icelandic disease (benign myalgic encephalomyelitis or Royal Free disease)", British Medical Journal, 1 (6072): 1350, PMID 861618
- Parish, JG (Jun 1973), "Benign myalgic encephalomyelitis", Britsh Journal of Psychiatry, 122 (571): 735, PMID 4716076
- Parish J.G. (1970) Epidemic malaise. British Medical Journal, 3 (5713): 47–48. PMID:4316803 PMC1700986