mercredi 23 août 2017

Le dernier numéro de Social History of Medicine

Social History of Medicine Volume 30, Issue 3


August 2017


Original Articles

The Records of the Common Law as a source for the Medieval Medical History of England
Hannes Kleineke

Being Well, Looking Ill: Childbirth and the Return to Health in Seventeenth-century England
Leah Astbury  

Occupational Exposure to Heavy Metals Poisoning: Scottish Lead Mining
Catherine Mills; W. Paul Adderley

John Wickham’s New Surgery: ‘Minimally Invasive Therapy’, Innovation, and Approaches to Medical Practice in Twentieth-century Britain
Sally Frampton; Roger L. Kneebone

Concepts, Diagnosis and the History of Medicine: Historicising Ian Hacking and Munchausen Syndrome
Chris Millard

‘I should have thought that Wales was a wet part of the world’: Drought, Rural Communities and Public Health, 1870–1914
Keir Waddington

‘Everybody Likes a Drink. Nobody Likes a Drunk’. Alcohol, Health Education and the Public in 1970s Britain
Alex Mold

Socialising the Anti-Social: Psychopathy, Psychiatry and Social Engineering in Finland, 1945–1968
Katariina Parhi; Petteri Pietikainen

Abortion Crime Scene Photography in Metropolitan London 1950–1968
Amy Helen Bell
 
Focus on Indigenous and Colonial medicine in the Americas


Mathew James Crawford, The Andean Wonder Drug. Cinchona Bark and Imperial Science in the Spanish Atlantic, 1630–1800
Toine Pieters

Martha Few, For All of Humanity: Mesoamerican and Colonial Medicine in Enlightenment Guatemala
Sophie Brockmann  

Okezi T. Otovo, Progressive Mothers, Better Babies. Race, Public Health, and the State in Brazil (1850–1945)
Gisele Sanglard

Fannie Kahan, Erika Dyck (ed), A Culture’s Catalyst: Historical Encounters with Peyote and the Native American Church in Canada
Nancy D. Campbell

Maureen K. Lux, Separate Beds: A History of Indian Hospitals in Canada, 1920s–1980s
Whitney Wood

Book Reviews

Christian Berco, From Body to Community: Venereal Disease and Society in Baroque Spain
Allyson M. Poska
 
Anne Stobart, Household Medicine in Seventeenth-Century England
Elizabeth Lane Furdell

Michael Whitfield, The Dispensaries: Healthcare for the Poor Before the NHS
Jonathan Reinarz

Guenter B. Risse, Driven by Fear: Epidemics and Isolation in San Francisco’s House of Pestilence
Lukas Engelmann
 
Tom Crook, Governing Systems: Modernity and the Making of Public Health in England, 1830–1910
Barry M. Doyle

Donnacha Seán Lucey, The End of the Irish Poor Law? Welfare and Healthcare Reform in Revolutionary and Independent Ireland
Laurence Geary

Hyung Wook Park, Old Age, New Science: Gerontologists and Their Biosocial Visions, 1900–1960
Cara Kiernan Fallon

Alison Adam, A History of Forensic Science: British Beginnings in the Twentieth Century
Nicholas Duvall

Jameel Hampton, Disability and the Welfare State in Britain: Changes in Perception and Policy 1948–79
Andy Holroyde

Laurence Monnais and David Wright (eds), Doctors Beyond Borders: The Transnational Migration of Physicians in the Twentieth Century
Eram Alam

Aref Abu-Rabia, Indigenous Medicine among the Bedouin in the Middle East
Adam Guerin  

Lisa Marie Griffith and Ciarán Wallace (eds), Grave Matters: Death and Dying in Dublin 1500 to the Present
Ciara Breathnach
 
Susan E. Cayleff, Nature’s Path: A History of Naturopathic Healing in America
Mike Saks

Stephen T. Casper, The Neurologists: A History of Medical Specialty in Modern Britain, c. 1789–2000
Rachel Elder

Anna Katharina Schaffner, Exhaustion: A History
Natasha Feiner

David Scrimgeour, Proper People: Early Asylum Life in the Words of Those Who Were There
Stef Eastoe

Résidences au Deutsches Museum

Scholar-in-Residence Program at the Deutsches Museum in Munich

Call for applications

The Deutsches Museum in Munich has several attractive scholarships to offer research scholars interested in working for six or 12 months on projects involving the museum`s vast and heterogeneous collections. The scholarship programme is international and interdisciplinary in scope.

There are myriad opportunities at the Deutsches Museum for innovative research into scientific processes and the changing cultures of technology. Founded in 1903, the museum's holdings comprise some 100,000 objects; an archive of 4,500 shelf metres including an extensive collection of scientific photographs, technical illustrations, trade literature and private papers; and a specialist research library with 875,000 volumes, 5,000 journals, and an extensive collection of rare books on te history of science and technology. The museum's collections have evolved over the years, absorbing the instruments, books and archives of individual scientists and engineers as well as of companies and scientific institutions, and reflect bygone experimental systems and cultures of innovation. The unique structure of this collection enables scholars to develop innovative cross-disciplinary methods of research on the basis of texts, images and artefacts available on site and to engage in both the historical and archaeological exploration of science and technology.

Applicants are invited to base their projects on the collections of the Deutsches Museum and to cooperate closely with museum staff on site when formulating their research proposals. Projects involving innovative approaches to artefact-oriented research are especially welcome.

During their stay, visiting scholars will have daily contact with the museum´s curators, archivists and librarians (approx. 50 staff members) as well as members of the Münchner Zentrum für Wissenschafts- und Technikgeschichte (Munich Center for the History of Science and Technology; approx. 50 staff members).

Scholarship holders will have their own workplace with a desktop computer and telephone, and the opportunity to reside temporarily in subsidized apartments of the museum complex insofar as these are available. They will present their research projects to colleagues at the beginning of their stay and will be expected to participate regularly in the museum’s and the Munich Centre’s Monday colloquium series and workshops.

Pre-doctoral stipends: € 7,500 (six months) / € 15,000 (full year). Post-doctoral stipends: € 15,000 (six months) / € 30,000 (full year). Scholars at any level of seniority are eligible to apply, provided they have at least one university degree. There are no restrictions regarding nationality. All scholars are requested to make their own provisions for health insurance.

The ability to read German is a prerequisite for the application (passive language skills).
Application deadline: 13 October 2017

Please send applications, including:
  • completed application form (pdf-file, 20 kB or rtf-file 60 kB)
  • curriculum vitae
  • project description (3 to 5 pages)
  • two confidential references (can be sent directly by the referees)

to the following address:

Andrea Walther
Coordinator of the Research Institute
Deutsches Museum
80306 Munich
Tel.: 00 49 (0) 89 2179-280
Fax: 00 49 (0) 89 2179-239
E-Mail: a.waltherdeutsches-museum.de

Detailed information available upon request:
Prof. Dr. Elisabeth Vaupel

Aides à la recherche du Comité pour l’histoire de l’Inserm

Aides à la recherche du Comité pour l’histoire de l’Inserm 

Appel à candidatures


Année universitaire 2017 - 2018

Le Comité pour l’histoire de l’Inserm a été créé en janvier 2017 pour contribuer à une meilleure connaissance de l’institution, de ses travaux et plus largement de la santé et de la recherche médicale.

Pour la rentrée 2017, il propose un soutien financier aux étudiants de master qui s’engageront dans un mémoire de recherche concernant l’histoire de l’institution ou plus largement l’histoire de la recherche biomédicale et des questions de santé. Les candidats, historiens ou étudiants relevant d’une autre discipline mais intégrant dans leur mémoire une approche historienne significative, peuvent élaborer avec l’aide d’un directeur de recherche leur propre sujet. Des thématiques sont également proposées par le Comité.

Sur cette base, les candidats peuvent postuler selon les modalités suivantes :

· Les candidatures seront examinées par le Comité. Elles seront impérativement accompagnées de la recommandation du directeur ou de la directrice du mémoire de recherche.

· Le montant du soutien financier pourra atteindre un montant maximum de 3 000 euros en fonction des spécificités de chaque projet.

· Les modalités de versement de l’aide financière seront précisées aux candidats une fois leur dossier retenu.

Retrouvez plus d’informations sur le site :

http://histoire.Inserm.fr/


La date limite de réception des dossiers de candidature est fixée au 20 octobre 2017

mardi 22 août 2017

Pour l'histoire de la psychiatrie

Pour l'histoire de la psychiatrie

L'Évolution Psychiatrique - Volume 82, Issue 3 -July–September 2017





Éditorial
Clément Fromentin

La place de l’histoire dans l’enseignement de la clinique mentale
Jean Garrabé

Réflexions sur les rapports entre l’histoire et la psychiatrie
Jacques Hochmann

Les psychiatres historiens
Thierry Haustgen

Pourquoi faire l’histoire de la psychiatrie ? Le cas de l’Évolution psychiatrique (1925–1985)
Clément Fromentin

Le retour aux sources. Points de vue sur l’histoire sociale de la psychiatrie et de la maladie mentale
Hervé Guillemain

La psychiatrie néo-kraepelinienne à l’épreuve de l’histoire. Nouvelles considérations sur la nosologie kraepelinienne
Thomas Lepoutre

Le test d’intelligence Binet-Simon dans les asiles (1898–1908). L’invention d’une nouvelle pratique d’interrogatoire
Loig Le Sonn

Crime et Psychiatrie. Antoine Léger, le lycanthrope : une étape dans la généalogie des perversions sexuelles (1824–1903)
Laurence Guignard

Crise d’originalité juvénile ou psychose débutante ? Les représentations de l’adolescence « à risque » après-guerre en France et en Allemagne
Emmanuel Delille

Fragilités guerrières – Les fous parisiens dans la Grande Guerre
Benoît Majerus

Le théâtre du Grand Guignol et l’aliénisme
Pierre Chenivesse, Manuella De Luca

De l'asile à l'hôpital hors les murs

La psychiatrie : transformations de la prise en charge des patients et de l'institution du XIXe à nos jours. De l'asile à l'hôpital hors les murs

Journée d'études


Centre Hospitalier du Vinatier

Centre social - salle de spectacle - 95 Boulevard Pinel
Bron, France (69) 

Cette journée nationale est organisée par la Société française d'histoire des hôpitaux et le centre hospitalier du Vinatier à Bron. On s'attachera à décrire les évolutions de la prise en charge des patients à travers les idées d'abord mais surtout à travers l'évolution de l'institution. Au moment du centenaire de la première guerre mondiale il sera important de monter l'incidence des deux gueres mondiales sur les hôpitaux psychiatriques.la deuxième partie de la journée s'attachera à insister sur l'importance de la culture et de l'art dans l'évolution de la prise en charge des patients.


29 septembre 2017

9h00: Accueil

09h15 : Introduction
M. le Directeur du Centre Hospitalier du Vinatier
M. Daniel Moinard, Président de la SFHH

09h30 : Ouverture des travaux
M. Yannick Marec, Professeur d’Histoire, Président du Conseil Scientifique de la SFHH
.
M. Jacques Poisat, maître de conférences en sciences économiques, Vice-Président du Conseil scientifique de la SFHH, responsable scientifique de la journée d’étude.

09h45 : Les hôpitaux psychiatriques à l’épreuve des deux guerres mondiales : parenthèse ou tournant dans l’histoire de la psychiatrie moderne.
Mme Isabelle Von Bueltzingsloewen, Professeure d’Histoire, Vice-Présidente en charge de la recherche, Université Lumière Lyon 2.

Mme Marie Derrien, Maître de conférences en histoire contemporaine, Université de Lille/Lille 3.

10h45 : « Anti-aliénistes » et mouvements de patients au 19è siècle : panorama des premières antipsychiatries européennes.
Mme Aude Fauvel, maître d’enseignement et de recherche, Institut Universitaire d’Histoire de la médecine et de la santé publique (CHUV-Université de Lausanne).

11h15 : Mythes et réalités de la déshospitalisation en France (1960-1985)
M. Hervé Guillemain, maître de conférences en histoire, Université Le Mans, Centre de recherches historiques de l’ouest.

11h45 : Débat. 12h15 : Déjeuner

14h00 : Des premières productions insolites aux ateliers d’art thérapie : regard historique sur la création en hôpital psychiatrique.
Mme Mylène Costes, maître de conférences en sciences de l’information et de la communication, Université Toulouse Jean Jaurès, DDAME, LERASS.

14h30 : Comment une politique culturelle peut-elle accompagner les transformations d’un hôpital psychiatrique ?
Mme Coline Rogé, chef de projet, La Ferme du Vinatier.

15h00 : Table ronde : Quelle psychiatrie pour demain ?
Animateur : M. Jacques Poisat .

Participants :
M. le Professeur Nicolas Georgieff, psychiatre, centre hospitalier Le Vinatier.
M. Pascal Mariotti, directeur d’hôpital, Président de l’ADESM
M. Benoît Eyraud, maître de conférences en sociologie, Université Lumière Lyon 2.
Mme Brigitte Fichard, représentante des usagers, centre hospitalier de Saint-Cyr-au- 
Mont-d’Or.
M. Michel Beauvais, architecte. 


17h00 : Conclusion.

Les idées hétérodoxes en psychologie

Heterodox Ideas in Psychology


Call for Papers 


Special Issue of the Archives of Scientific Psychology
Guest Editor: Scott Lilienfeld, Ph.D. 

Proposal Deadline: August 30, 2017 

Submission Deadline: December 15, 2017 

Archives of Scientific Psychology requests proposals for submissions for a Special Issue on “Heterodox Ideas in Psychology.” This issue will be devoted to pressing questions and ideas in psychology that have been accorded insufficient attention because they run counter to conventional wisdom in the field. 

The goal of this Special Issue is to encourage scholarly debate and discussion surrounding scientifically important topics in psychology and allied disciplines that have not received the discussion they deserve, and to stimulate constructive debate regarding a host of controversial topics in our field, including those in social, affective, cognitive, personality, clinical, developmental, and biological psychology. 

Articles should be brief, no more than 25 pages double-spaced, inclusive of references. Articles should not provide a comprehensive review of the issues at hand, but should instead raise significant questions concerning the “sacred cows” in a specific domain of inquiry, as well as fruitful directions for scholarship in this area. The articles should be submitted by December 15, 2017. 

About the Journal 
Archives is an open access, collaborative data-sharing journal, meaning that authors will receive maximum exposure for their published work. Authors of accepted manuscripts are required to submit their dataset before publication—the datasets are securely stored at the Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research (ICPSR), the world's largest social science data archive. Datasets are also assigned their own DOI’s, meaning that authors have the opportunity to make their data citable by publishing in Archives. Alternative accessible data-storage facilities are acceptable as well. Please review the full journal policy on data-sharing. 

Submission Process 
If you are potentially interested in contributing to this Special Section, first please submit a 200-250 word proposal to Scott Lilienfeld, Ph.D., Associate Editor, Archives of Scientific Psychology, Samuel Candler Dobbs Professor, Department of Psychology, Emory University Atlanta, Georgia, at slilien@emory.edu. 

Proposals are due by August 30, 2017. Full submissions are due by December 15, 2017. 

To learn more about the journal and read the full Instructions for Authors, visit www.apa.org/pubs/journals/arc

lundi 21 août 2017

La souffrance à l'époque moderne

The hurt(ful) body. Performing and beholding pain, 1600–1800

Edited by Dr Tomas Macsotay, Cornelis van der Haven and Karel Vanhaesebrouck


Publisher: Manchester University Press
Format: Hardcover
Pages: 328 
Published Date: July 2017
ISBN: 978-1-7849-9516-4


This book offers a cross-disciplinary approach to pain and suffering in the early modern period, based on research in the fields of literary studies, art history, theatre studies, cultural history and the study of emotions. The volume's two-fold approach to the hurt body, defining 'hurt' from the perspectives of both victim and beholder - as well as their combined creation of a gaze - is unique. It establishes a double perspective about the riddle of 'cruel' viewing by tracking the shifting cultural meanings of victims' bodies, and confronting them to the values of audiences, religious and popular institutional settings and practices of punishment. It encompasses both the victim's presence as an image or performed event of pain and the conundrum of the look - the transmitted 'pain' experienced by the watching audience.

L'engagement sensoriel au Moyen-âge

Sensational Words: Describing Sensory Engagement in the Middle Ages

Call for Papers

53rd International Congress on Medieval Studies
Western Michigan University, Kalamazoo
May 10 – 13, 2018

“Sensational Words” seeks to encourage an interdisciplinary conversation not only about how the senses mediate a person’s subjective knowledge of the material world but also about how the medieval languages of sensory experience distinctively communicate and even shape that experience. As scholars have noted, while the sensorial capacity of the human body has likely changed very little, if at all, since the Middle Ages, the sensorial realities of past humans are notoriously difficult to study and relate to, particularly if we must rely primarily on textual evidence of past human perception. One long-standing example is the difficulty of translating Old English color words. Whether a cup is red, or golden, or glittering, or shining (or perhaps all of these things simultaneously) seems impossible to discern, and these options show fascinating possibilities in the way visual qualities were delineated in Old English. How a sensorial experience is perceived of, articulated, and valued is a significant component of human engagement with the world. This panel welcomes papers that explore the medieval experience and valuation of sensorial engagement with the material world through literary accounts, historical accounts, philosophical studies, or archaeological studies. As an interdisciplinary panel, we welcome papers from any stage of the Middle Ages, any geographical location, and any discipline.

Some avenues of inquiries include (but are not limited to):
• What is the relationship to the more trusted senses of sight and hearing to the senses like taste,
touch, and smell, senses that were considered more easily fooled?
• How did a medieval culture apply sense words to experiences or delineate the boundaries of the different
senses?
• How does the language of the senses relate to visual representations?
• How do sensational experiences shape practices and records of medical practice, religious devotion, artistic
creations, food cultivation and preparation, etc.?
• How are the medieval senses described as relating to the physical body parts that interface with the
material world beyond the body? To abstract concepts?

Submit abstracts of 250 words, accompanied by a participant information form (available at https://wmich.edu/medievalcongress/submissions), to Shannon Gayk at mestdir@indiana.edu or to Erin Sweany at
esweany@indiana.edu. This session is sponsored by the Medieval Studies Institute of Indiana University.