Tobias Dietrich reviews W.J.T. Mitchell’s Mental Traveler (University of Chicago Press, 2020). “Amateurs and lovers are those who look on beauty and liken themselves to it, thus say they ‘like it’: but professionals,
Lucy Weir explores the gendered nature of critical responses to on-stage violence I am an art historian by training, though my expertise lies in performance, from dance and theatre to live art. Throughout my
Vesna Curlic explores the debates around patient liberty and restraint in asylum spaces In 1890, an anonymous patient at Crichton Royal Hospital in Dumfries, Scotland wrote a piece for the institutional magazine, The New
Dr Tineke Broer reviews Michael Arribas-Ayllon, Andrew Bartlett, and Jamie Lewis’ Psychiatric Genetics: From Hereditary Madness to Big Biology (Routledge, 2019). Michael Arribas-Ayllon, Andrew Bartlett, and Jamie Lewis present an erudite and informative “ethnographic” study of
Jelena Kupsjak reviews Ken Gale’s Madness as Methodology. Bringing Concepts to Life in Contemporary Theorising and Inquiry (Abingdon: Routledge 2018) For a book heavily inspired by Deleuze and Guattari’s partnership and collaborations that claims to
Modernism and Madness: A Conversation is an edited transcript of the public conversation that took place between Professors Louis Sass and Patricia Waugh at the “Twenty-Five Years of Madness and Modernism” symposium, held on
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