ICI Chemical Works & Laboratories, Manchester

A lab technician working with an array of retorts, flasks, test tubes and other intricate laboratory apparatus on the worktop before him during the development of Antrycide, at the Imperial Chemical Industries (ICI) chemical works and laboratories in Blackley, Manchester, England, 1949. A synthetic drug, Antrycide was developed to immunise against tsetse-born diseases, such as trypanosomiasis, a disease related to sleeping sickness prevalent in African cattle. (Photo by Reg Burkett/Keystone Features/Hulton Archive/Getty Images)
A lab technician working with an array of retorts, flasks, test tubes and other intricate laboratory apparatus on the worktop before him during the development of Antrycide, at the Imperial Chemical Industries (ICI) chemical works and laboratories in Blackley, Manchester, England, 1949. A synthetic drug, Antrycide was developed to immunise against tsetse-born diseases, such as trypanosomiasis, a disease related to sleeping sickness prevalent in African cattle. (Photo by Reg Burkett/Keystone Features/Hulton Archive/Getty Images)
ICI Chemical Works & Laboratories, Manchester
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Credit:
Reg Burkett / Stringer
Editorial #:
2148511655
Collection:
Hulton Archive
Date created:
01 January, 1949
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Licence type:
Release info:
Not released. More information
Source:
Hulton Archive
Object name:
huty35383020
Max file size:
4920 x 4861 px (41.66 x 41.16 cm) - 300 dpi - 12 MB