Narrating Anxiety through Lovecraftian Horror

Büke Sağlam takes us through the weird and wonderful world of Lovecraft's writings, exploring the link between his work, his anxieties, and posthumanist thinking.

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Keystone Mutualists: German Studies X Medical Humanities – A Drama in Three Acts (Part I)

An artistic intervention, precarious and provocative, in the multilingual medical humanities, which makes a case for how German studies and medical humanities keep each other alive by acting it out.

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Blackouts: Book Review

Peter Endicott reviews Blackouts by Justin Torres (Granta, 2023) and reflects on the text’s place in queer histories and re-readings of HIV/AIDS.

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What Poppers Tell Us About Pharmaceutic Governance

Joseph Jay Sosa explores the consumer history of poppers in the United States and its impact on contemporary public health governance

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Recent Posts

Narrating Anxiety through Lovecraftian Horror

Büke Sağlam takes us through the weird and wonderful world of Lovecraft's writings, exploring the link between his work, his anxieties, and posthumanist thinking.

Keystone Mutualists: German Studies X Medical Humanities – A Drama in Three Acts (Part I)

An artistic intervention, precarious and provocative, in the multilingual medical humanities, which makes a case for how German studies and medical humanities keep each other alive by acting it out.

Blackouts: Book Review

Peter Endicott reviews Blackouts by Justin Torres (Granta, 2023) and reflects on the text’s place in queer histories and re-readings of HIV/AIDS.

Newspaper advert for poppers, with a black-and-white bottle that says "the safe one because of legality and purity" and advertised for lockerroom aroma. At the bottom, there is a mail-order cut-out form provided.

What Poppers Tell Us About Pharmaceutic Governance

Joseph Jay Sosa explores the consumer history of poppers in the United States and its impact on contemporary public health governance

Screenshot showing part of the archival entry on Les Invasions barbares.

Creating a Living Archive of Assisted Dying

Jordan McCullough and Marc Keller reflect on the ethical, legal, and linguistic dilemmas faced when constructing a “Living Archive of Assisted Dying”

Logo for the Massively Disabled podcast. A black circle containing the stylised outline of three people is surround by text which wraps around the images and reads 'Massively Disabled: A Long COVID Research Podcast'. The background is a colour gradient background which goes from light green on the left of the logo to light blue on the right. The logo is enclosed by a square black border.

Massively Disabled 3: Back to the Future with Polio

In the third post of an ongoing monthly series exploring podcasting practice and the medical humanities, Élaina Gauthier-Mamaril reflects on how disabled communities of care share practices and knowledges from polio to COVID.

Female Sperm and the Future of Reproduction

Genevieve Smart introduces us to the bioart of Charlotte Jarvis and Susana M. Chuva de Sousa Lopes who, through creating female sperm, seek to disrupt normative ideas around sex and reproduction.

Photo of an artwork made of copper, giving the impression of a leafless tree branch at first glance. But copper’s metallic malleable nature lends the piece the plasticity of plural meanings. It can be interpreted as a segment of synaptic network.

Percipio, Ergo Sum: Reviewing the ‘Synaptic Odyssey’ exhibition

Swati Joshi visits ‘Synaptic Odyssey’, an exhibition themed around cognition and art at Ahmedabad's Iram Gallery in Gujarat, India

Rethinking Crip time and Embodiment in Research

Louise Atkinson, Jamie Hale, and Kirsty Liddiard introduce their new co-produced project 'Cripping Breath', which centres and explores Crip perspectives on respiration.