Working across the humanities-science divide: Raphael Lyne and Jon Simons on an interdisciplinary approach to remembering Raphael Lyne, Professor of Renaissance Literature in the Faculty of English at Cambridge, has been working with
Beata Gubacsi reflects on Psychtech 2019: Mental Health and Digital Technology conference Previous posts on Medical Humanities 2.0 have addressed the increasing interest in gaming and mental health as well as speculating possible trajectories
Janet Mathieson reviews the one-day workshop ‘Narratives of Health, Life and Illness’ which took place at Wellcome Collection on 27th September 2019, jointly hosted by Wellcome Collection and the Consortium of the Humanities and the Arts South-East England (CHASE).
Wendy Lowe reviews Anna Harpin’s Madness, Art, and Society: Beyond Illness (Routledge, 2018). Madness, Art and Society provides a comprehensive account of Anna Harpin’s ways of looking at and critiquing the practices of diagnosis and
‘Representing the Medical Body’ took place at the Science Museum, London, on 28thMarch 2019. Words: Fiona Johnstone. Pictures: Lucy Lyons. “Did you notice that everyone was constantly talking about their feelings?” asked a colleague,
Beata Gubacsi shares some of the highlights from the “Palliative Care, Architecture and Design Symposium” held at the University of Liverpool in November, and her trip to the “Design/Play/Disrupt” gaming exhibition at the Victoria and
In this post, Joe Wood reviews Meaning-making Methods for Coping with Serious Illness (Abingdon: Routledge, 2018) by Fereshteh Ahmadi and Nader Ahmadi. In Meaning-making Methods for Coping with Serious Illness, Fereshteh Ahmadi and Nader
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