Installation & Product recycling services are available on selected Hotpoint & Indesit products. Applicable installation services will be made available once you have added your appliance to your basket.
For the Installation services listed below, there's no need to worry about arranging a separate installation as our qualified engineers can do this for you:
Tumble Dryer (Condensing only)
Fridge or Freezer
Unfortunately, we are unable to install built-in appliances or vented tumble dryers and there may be restrictions based on your postcode. Our engineers will install appliances to pre-prepared locations within one metre of existing utility points. Product recycling is on a like for like size basis. For a full list of terms & conditions please see our information page (link - http://www.tesco.com/direct/help/delivery-info.page?). Installation is not available on appliances from our Partners.
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Among all the great discoveries and inventions of the nineteenth century, few offer us a more fascinating insight into Victorian society than the discovery of anaesthesia. Now considered to be one of the greatest inventions for humanity since the printing press, anaesthesia offered pain-free operations, childbirth with reduced suffering, and instant access to the world beyond consciousness. And yet, upon its introduction, Victorian medics, moralists, clergymen, and scientists, were plunged into turmoil. This vivid and engaging account of the early days of anaesthesia unravels some key moments in medical history: from Humphry Davy's early experiments with nitrous oxide and the dramas that drove the discovery of ether anaesthesia in America, to the outrage provoked by Queen Victoria's use of chloroform during the birth of Prince Leopold. And there are grisly ones too: frequent deaths, and even notorious murders. Interweaved throughout the story, a fascinating social change is revealed. For anaesthesia caused the Victorians to rethink concepts of pain, sexuality, and the links between mind and body. From this turmoil, a profound change in attitudes began to be realised, as the view that physical suffering could, and should, be prevented permeated through society, most tellingly at first in prisons and schools where pain was used as a method of social control. In this way, the discovery of anaesthesia left not only a medical and scientific legacy that changed the world, but a compassionate one too.
Stephanie Snow is a Research Associate at the Centre for the History of Science, Technology and Medicine at the University of Manchester. She wrote her PhD thesis on the life and work of John Snow (1813-1858), and is the author of Operations Without Pain: The practice and science of anaesthesia in Victorian Britain (Palgrave Macmillan, 2006).