In anticipation of the opening of ‘narrative cardiology’ exhibition The Heart of the Matter at the Copeland Gallery in London tomorrow, and following on from Wendy Lowe’s review last week, artist Angela Maddock gives her
Sarah Warriner suggests that phenomenology can help us better understand eating disorders. Eating disorders are commonly understood as being centred on control, rigidity and inflexibility, most notably in the ‘lay’ explanation of eating disorders.
In anticipation of the opening of ‘narrative cardiology’ exhibition The Heart of the Matter at the Copeland Gallery in London in November, Wendy Lowe reviews this summer’s Bristol installation of the show (The Heart of
Songwriting is a frequent medium for the therapeutic expression of inner psychological struggles. Singer/songwriter Tori Amos has been one of the most open musical artists about her therapeutic grappling with past traumatic experiences in
Harriet Barratt reports on Birkbeck’s ‘necessarily uncomfortable’ recent workshop on ‘Curating the Medical Humanities’ on 13th September 2018 The ‘Curating the Medical Humanities’ workshop sprang out of the exhibition Mr A Moves in Mysterious Ways:
The constant interloper To lay my cards on the table, I am an arts-in-health person from the UK, who moved north–south to Johannesburg, and into the medical humanities, and has now clambered back north
Mary Coaten reviews the second congress of the Northern Network for Medical Humanities Research (NNMHR), 20th and 21st September 2018, hosted by The University of Leeds. As a PhD student at Durham University, working
Theatre practitioner Rachel Clive discusses a performance project which explores crossovers between neurology and geomorphology. Whoever wishes to investigate medicine properly, should proceed in the first place to consider the seasons of the
Waiting at the bar in the New Diorama Theatre before seeing Deafinitely Theatre’s production of 4.48 Psychosis I am presented with the first difficulty I will have reviewing this play. There is a hubbub
Researchers in the medical humanities are becoming increasingly alert to the potential of visual sources and visual culture. Here Dr Katherine Rawling, Dr Harriet Palfreyman, and Dr Beatriz Pichel discuss their research into medical photography
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