By Friðjónsson, Jón
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I M P A C T O F P L A N T D I S E A S E E P I D E M I C SO HUMANCULTUR E N We have already seen how the famine in Ireland had incredible effects on human culture, sometimes far from Ireland. Plant pathologists have rarely written about the sociological impact of plant disease epidemics. Perhaps they have been too busy researching the diseases themselves, or perhaps they are too timid to venture out of their field into the history of human affairs. Fortunately, a few epidemics have been treated in this way by historians like Woodham-Smith ( 1 9 6 2 ) , L a r g e ( 1 9 4 0 ) , and Carefoot and Sprott ( 1 9 6 7 ) .
Growth and decline of a population of lesions, their spatial and age distribution, etc. Mathematical or computer simulators of epidemics (Waggoner and Horsfall, 1969) are designed to imitate this kind of systems control through structural elements. A. Anatom y o f Epidemi c Structure s When dissecting epidemics to understand their structure, w e should b e aware that the behavior of any single component cannot represent the behavior of the entire structure ( F i g . 1 ) . Invariably the question arises of how far this cutting up should go.
We think it can safely b e assumed that English farmers, at least the observant ones, knew of the relationship. For that reason the English colonists who moved to the United States in the early part of that century had a golden opportunity to move wheat once again across the water without moving its deadly enemy, the barberry. But they bungled it. Whether out of ignorance or stupidity, someone brought barberries to New England and the chance was lost. Wheat rust now raged on in the new land. Man had encouraged his own epidemic.