Fictions of disease in early modern Englandbodies, plagues and politics
- 277 Pages
- 1.65 MB
- 4431 Downloads
Palgrave , New York
English literature -- Early modern, 1500-1700 -- History and criticism, Literature and medicine -- England -- History -- 17th century, Literature and medicine -- England -- History -- 16th century, Politics and literature -- Great Britain -- History -- 17th century, Politics and literature -- Great Britain -- History -- 16th century, Body, Human, in literature, Medicine in literature, Diseases in literature, Plague in literature, England -- Intellectual life -- 17th ce
England, Great Br
|LC Classifications||PR438.M43 H43 2001|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 277 p. :|
|LC Control Number||2001034499|
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'Fictions of Disease is a wonderful book. Healy does a brilliant job of sketching the range of attitudes to disease and health available in early modern England. Blending scholarly rigor with humane sympathy, Healy focuses not just on what was known but on what kinds of corporeal experience that knowledge made available.'Cited by: Fictions of Disease in Early Modern England book.
Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. How did early modern people imagine their bodi /5. About this book. Introduction. Fictions of Disease in Early Modern England is a unique study of a fascinating cultural imaginary of 'disease' and its political consequences.
Healy's original approach illuminates the period's disease-impregnated literature, including works by Shakespeare, Milton, Dekker, Heywood and others. Fictions of Disease is a unique exploration of the stories laymen and physicians constructed around such bodies, producing a fascinating cultural imaginary of bodily disorder.
Healy argues that these narratives not only shaped visions of unhealthy social bodies, but had profound political consequences too. Healy's book derives from an analogy between the individual and the social body, common in the early modern period. She draws on the work of Michel Foucault, Mary Douglas, Sander Gilman, Stephen Greenblatt, and George Lakoff / Mark Johnson to argue that the physical and the social experience of disease are intimately related.
Fictions of Disease in Early Modern England: Bodies, How did early modern people imagine their bodies. What impact did the new disease syphilis and recurrent outbreaks of plague have on these mental landscapes. Why was the glutted belly such a potent symbol of pathology.
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Learn More. Fictions of disease in early modern England: bodies, plagues and politics By Lesel Dawson Topics: Book ReviewsAuthor: Lesel Dawson. Fictions of disease in early modern England: bodies, plagues and politics.
Dawson L. Medical History, 01 Jul47(3): PMCID: PMC Review Free to read & use. Share this article Share with email Share with twitter Share with linkedin Share with facebook. Abstract. No abstract provided. Free full text. “[Europeans lived] in dense, settled populations- cities- where human & animal waste breeds vermin, like mice and rats and roaches.
Most of the indigenous peoples of the Americas, though, didn't live in dense settlements, and even those who lived in villages tended to move with the seasons, taking apart their towns and rebuilding them somewhere else. Fictions of Disease in Early Modern England.
Margaret Healy. Explores the influence of disease on English literature, including works by Shakespeare, Milton, Heywood, and Dekker. Orphan Flu. Bolivar.
A family with intense survivalist preparations initiates their plan to survive the political chaos caused by the flu virus.
This collection of essays examines the vast extent to which rhetorical figures related to sickness and health-metaphor, simile, pun, analogy, symbol, personification, allegory, oxymoron, and metonymy-inform medieval and early modern literature, religion, science, and medicine in England and its surrounding European context.
Full text Full text is available as a scanned copy of the original print version. Get a printable copy (PDF file) of the complete article (K), or click on a page image below to browse page by : Lesel Dawson. The Ghost Map: The Story of London's Most Terrifying Epidemic--and How It Changed Science, Cities, and the Modern World.
by Steven Johnson. 3, members, reviews The Black Death and its Aftermath in Late-Medieval England. by Colin Platt.
93 members, 2 reviews ( stars) Lists civilization () culture () disease (1, Sorry, our data provider has not provided any external links therefore we are unable to provide a link to the full text. Daniel Defoe 's pioneering A Journal of the Plague Year is a fictional diary of a man's life during the plague year of in England.
Mary Shelley 's The Last Man created the genre of "post-apocalyptic pandemic thriller" with her story of a plague that is spreading across Europe towards her protagonists in Britain.
This article is a list of fictional diseases, disorders, infections, and pathogens which appear in fiction where they have a major plot or thematic importance. They may be fictional psychological disorders, magical, from mythological or fantasy settings, have evolved naturally, been genetically modified (most often created as biological weapons), or be any illness that came forth from the.
Living conditions in the medieval and early modern eras. In their attempts to remain free from disease, people in earlier centuries faced a number of serious challenges.
Remarks. Andrew S. Brown’s research and teaching focus on the literature, politics, and culture of early modern England (ca. He was previously the Council on Library and Information Resources (CLIR) Digital Humanities Network Postdoctoral Fellow at the Jackman Humanities Institute, University of Toronto.
His current book project, Artificial Persons: Fictions. Prose Fiction and Early Modern Sexuality, brings together twelve new essays which situate the arguments about the multiple constructions of sexualities in prose fiction within contemporary critical debates about the body, gender, desire, print culture, postcoloniality, and.
England Epidemics and Major Causes of Death S to W (National Institute) Smallpox made only a minor impact in Europe and Britain before the 16th century but was fairly common by the early 17th century.
It became a major killer in the late 17th and 18th centuries, especially in crowded cities amongst the under-fives, and the rural areas where. Fictions of Conversion Jews, Christians, and Cultures of Change in Early Modern England Jeffrey S.
Shoulson. pages | 6 x 9 Cloth | ISBN | $s | Outside the Americas £ Ebook editions are available from selected online vendors View table of contents and excerpt "Jeffrey Shoulson's smart, original book leads us to see hitherto unsuspected connections between early.
The major claim made by this study is that early modern English prose fiction self-consciously invented a new form of literary culture in which professional writers created books to be printed and sold to anonymous readers. It further claims that this period's narrative innovations emerged not solely from changes in early modern culture like print & the book market, but also.
Science Fiction about medicine is represented in the stories collected in the Ann and Jeff VanderMeer-edited anthology The Big Book of Science Fiction by James White’s “Sector General.
Reading fiction can be wonderful therapy. It allows you to read about a character’s experience and maybe apply it to your own. Or it can let you escape the real world and delve into a fantasy for awhile.
We decided to find 10 books of fiction that center on a character living with a disease or disability.
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And the Band Played On: Politics, People, and the AIDS Epidemic by Randy Shilts: “Shilts’ expose revealed why AIDS was allowed to spread unchecked during the early 80’s while the most trusted institutions ignored or denied the threat.
One of the few true modern classics, it changed and framed how AIDS was discussed in the following years.”. Welcome to all our interviews and book recommendations on ‘early modern history,’ a period defined, at Five Books, as starting with the Renaissance and ending with the French is a very exciting period in history, an era that saw the bloodshed of the Reformation and the religious wars but also the huge advances of the scientific revolution and.
Although some relevant scholarship seems to get short shrift—I found, for example, that Margaret Healy’s Fictions of Disease in Early Modern England: Bodies, Plagues, and Politics is listed in the bibliography but was not important enough to any essay to make the index—most of the essays in Parts are well-researched and nicely grounded in primary, secondary, and theoretical sources.
Primary source texts dealing with medicine from the medieval and early modern periods are available in several formats. 1) There are online collections available.
Haverford has access to Early English Books Online (EEBO) (see below). Other primary source collections like Gallica from France's Bibliothèque national are open access on the Web. 2) Other sources are available in modern. CHOICE Outstanding Academic Title Food and Health in Early Modern Europe is both a history of food practices and a history of the medical discourse about that food.
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It is also an exploration of the interaction between the two: the relationship between evolving foodways and shifting medical advice on what to eat in order to stay healthy.
It provides the first in-depth. There follows here a list of non-fiction fairy books that are worth reading. We’ve split the books into three different lists.
The first part are the ten most useful fairy books in order. The second part are, in random order, the next twenty most important books. Then, the third part, includes the final [ ]. The book is a significant introduction to a fascinating subject.’ Gerald N. Grob, Rutgers State University. In this lively and accessible book, Mark Harrison charts the history of disease from the birth of the modern world around through to the present s: 5.Margaret Healy, Fictions of disease in early modern England: bodies, plagues and politics: bodies, plagues and politics Autores: L.
Dawson Localización: Medical history: a quarterly Journal devoted to the History of Medicina and related sciences, ISSNVol. .Simon Brittan is an independent scholar who divides his time between England and Michigan.
He has taught at the University of East Anglia and in the Department for Continuing Education at the University of Oxford and written for Renaissance Forum, the .
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