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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28325938/so-doctor-now-what-do-i-do
#1
Eliana Schueler Reis
This paper proposes a discussion about acting on the therapeutic relationship using the notions of playing and the "use of an object" formulated by Winnicott; the formulations of Ferenczi as the concepts of introjection and the "ability to feel with", as well as the concept of cartography from Deleuze and Guattari. It discusses how to manage the meeting with individuals who confront the analyst with sudden questions, gestures and actions. I propose that the management of the acting considers that there is a call for a conversation in which "doing" is in question, and in which the playful dimension of activities without rules is employed as a necessary option...
March 21, 2017: American Journal of Psychoanalysis
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28220677/toward-a-sociology-of-oceans
#2
John Hannigan
Despite covering around 70 percent of the earth's surface, the ocean has long been ignored by sociology or treated as merely an extension of land-based systems. Increasingly, however, oceans are assuming a higher profile, emerging both as a new resource frontier, a medium for geopolitical rivalry and conflict, and a unique and threatened ecological hot spot. In this article, I propose a new sociological specialty area, the "sociology of oceans" to be situated at the interface between environmental sociology and traditional maritime studies...
February 2017: Canadian Review of Sociology, Revue Canadienne de Sociologie
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28078944/rethinking-the-relationship-between-socio-economic-status-and-health-making-the-case-for-sociological-theory-in-health-inequality-research
#3
Emil Øversveen, Håvard T Rydland, Clare Bambra, Terje A Eikemo
AIM: The aim of this study is to analyse previous explanations of social inequality in health and argue for a closer integration of sociological theory into future empirical research. METHODS: We examine cultural-behavioural, materialist, psychosocial and life-course approaches, in addition to fundamental cause theory. Giddens' structuration theory and a neo-materialist approach, inspired by Bruno Latour, Gilles Deleuze and Felix Guattari, are proposed as ways of rethinking the causal relationship between socio-economic status and health...
March 2017: Scandinavian Journal of Public Health
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27829987/passive-silent-and-revolutionary-the-arab-spring-revisited
#4
Billie Jeanne Brownlee, Maziyar Ghiabi
To counter the trend toward mechanization of research and aridity of critical analysis, this article makes a case for an interdisciplinary quest. To borrow Felix Guattari and Gilles Deleuze's phrase, we are convinced that 'everything is political, but every politics is simultaneously a macropolitics and a micropolitics.' With an eye to open-ended research questions, this article attempts to build a body of theoretical, political and anthropological considerations, which, it is hoped, could function as a case of enquiry into the mechanics of power, revolt and revolution...
2016: Middle East Critique
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27435229/body-drug-assemblages-theorizing-the-experience-of-side-effects-in-the-context-of-hiv-treatment
#5
Marilou Gagnon, Dave Holmes
Each of the antiretroviral drugs that are currently used to stop the progression of HIV infection causes its own specific side effects. Despite the expansion, multiplication, and simplification of treatment options over the past decade, side effects continue to affect people living with HIV. Yet, we see a clear disconnect between the way side effects are normalized, routinized, and framed in clinical practice and the way they are experienced by people living with HIV. This paper builds on the premise that new approaches are needed to understand side effects in a manner that is more reflective of the subjective accounts of people living with HIV...
October 2016: Nursing Philosophy: An International Journal for Healthcare Professionals
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27369479/on-anti-oedipus-1972-by-gilles-deleuze-and-f%C3%A3-lix-guattari-reflection
#6
George Huntington
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
July 2016: British Journal of Psychiatry: the Journal of Mental Science
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27110049/the-politics-of-attachment-lines-of-flight-with-bowlby-deleuze-and-guattari
#7
Robbie Duschinsky, Monica Greco, Judith Solomon
Research on attachment is widely regarded in sociology and feminist scholarship as politically conservative - oriented by a concern to police families, pathologize mothers and emphasize psychological at the expense of socio-economic factors. These critiques have presented attachment theory as constructing biological imperatives to naturalize contingent, social demands. We propose that a more effective critique of the politically conservative uses of attachment theory is offered by engaging with the 'attachment system' at the level of ontology...
December 2015: Theory, Culture & Society
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26456993/structuralism-s-afters-tracing-transdisciplinarity-through-guattari-and-latour
#8
Éric Alliez
This article analyses Guattari's and Latour's bodies of work as radical developers of a processual and ontological transdisciplinarity. These works impose a definitive break from the history that, in the 1960s, had drawn upon structuralism in order to oppose philosophy with an epistemological revolution from the perspective of a scientific problematization and first transdisciplinary reconfiguration of the sciences de l'homme. It is shown that the second anti-structuralist transdisciplinarity affirms as its raison dêtre "the necessity to return to Pragmatics" (Guattari), to enact the new significance of the transversal constructions liberated by the rhizomatic monism of a hybrid social ontology (Latour)...
September 2015: Theory, Culture & Society
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26456992/problematizing-disciplinarity-transdisciplinary-problematics
#9
Peter Osborne
This article situates current debates about transdisciplinarity within the deeper history of academic disciplinarity, in its difference from the notions of inter- and multi-disciplinarity. It offers a brief typology and history of established conceptions of transdisciplinarity within science and technology studies. It then goes on to raise the question of the conceptual structure of transdisciplinary generality in the humanities, with respect to the incorporation of the 19th- and 20th-century German and French philosophical traditions into the anglophone humanities, under the name of 'theory'...
September 2015: Theory, Culture & Society
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26366902/shape-invariant-difference-between-two-gaussian-schell-model-beams
#10
R Borghi, F Gori, G Guattari, M Santarsiero
The difference between two Gaussian Schell-model cross-spectral densities can give a new genuine correlation function if suitable conditions are met. Generally speaking, the structure of such cross-spectral density changes in a complicated way upon propagation. We consider here the notable exception of shape-invariant beams, and we investigate their intensity and coherence properties. The modal analysis of this class of cross-spectral densities is exploited to devise a synthesis scheme for this type of beam...
May 1, 2015: Journal of the Optical Society of America. A, Optics, Image Science, and Vision
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26095838/disembodiment-and-identity-in-literary-depictions-of-epilepsy-surgery
#11
Maria Vaccarella
This article explores the often perplexing experience of being an epilepsy surgery candidate, as portrayed in four book-length accounts: Laura Doermer's Moritz mein Sohn (Moritz my son, 1990), David B.'s L'ascension du haut mal (The ascent of the high evil, 1996; published in English as Epileptic, 2003), Ray Robinson's Electricity (2006), and Alberto Capitta's Il giardino non esiste (The garden doesn't exist, 2009). Building upon critical disability studies and the work of French poststructuralists Gilles Deleuze and Félix Guattari, I analyze issues of embodiment, identity and narrative (re)construction in the postsurgical alleviation of chronic illness...
2015: Literature and Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25729326/stable-and-destabilised-states-of-subjective-well-being-dance-and-movement-as-catalysts-of-transition
#12
Sarah Atkinson, Karen Scott
The pursuit of subjective well-being has become an important object of policy and personal action, which within geography has been engaged largely by those with an interest in health. But to date, geography has given little attention to the ways in which subjective well-being changes and in particular, the ways in which it may be understood as both stable and amenable to change. Similarly, the field of arts and health asserts the value of participation in the creative arts for enhancing subjective well-being, but has also hardly addressed how this may come about...
2015: Social & Cultural Geography
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25394653/ambivalent-journeys-of-hope-embryonic-stem-cell-therapy-in-a-clinic-in-india
#13
Amit Prasad
Stem cell therapy in non-Western countries such as India has received a lot of attention. Apart from media reports, there are a number of social science analyses of stem cell policy, therapy, and research, their ethical implications, and impact of advertising on patients. Nevertheless, in the media reports as well as in academic studies, experiences of patients, who undertake overseas journeys for stem cell therapy, have largely been either ignored or presented reductively, often as a "false hope." In this article, I analyze the experiences of patients and their "journeys of hope" to NuTech Mediworld, an embryonic stem cell therapy clinic in New Delhi, India...
March 2015: Health (London)
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25324463/reconstructing-diet-and-behaviour-of-neanderthals-from-central-italy-through-dental-macrowear-analysis
#14
Luca Fiorenza
Neanderthals have been traditionally considered at the top of the food chain with a diet mostly consisting of animal proteins. New findings challenged this view and suggested that Neanderthals living in areas with more favourable climatic conditions exploited various food sources, including plant materials. In this study, the attention is focused on dental macrowear of Neanderthals from Central Italy, whose diet has been largely unexplored. Three-dimensional digital models of teeth have been examined through occlusal fingerprint analysis (OFA), a method used to understand how wear facets are formed...
July 20, 2015: Journal of Anthropological Sciences, Rivista di Antropologia: JASS
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/23930686/the-dislocation-of-medical-dominance-making-space-for-interprofessional-care
#15
Alan Bleakley
The historical transition of modern medicine from an autonomous profession to a team-based interprofessional practice can be described in terms of space rather than time, with "place" as the unit of analysis. Imagining modern medicine spatially was instigated by Foucault, who described medical dominance as a territorializing of both individual body spaces and public spaces--the former through the diagnostic medical gaze, the latter in a gaze of health surveillance. However, much has happened since Foucault's (1963) analysis...
September 2013: Journal of Interprofessional Care
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/22884711/pure-variation-and-organic-stratification
#16
Jérôme Rosanvallon
The fundamental problem posed by Darwin distinguishes his theory from any transformism of the past as well as any evolutionism to come: since variation is inherent to the living, it is a question of explaining, not at all why the living varies, but instead why the living does not vary in all directions to the point of constituting a continuum of forms varying ad infinitum. What limits and stabilizes this intrinsically unlimited variation, allowing certain forms to subsist and multiply to the detriment of others, is natural selection...
September 2012: Progress in Biophysics and Molecular Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/22594014/-psychiatry-according-to-f%C3%A3-lix-guattari-1
#17
Jean-Yves Nau
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
April 18, 2012: Revue Médicale Suisse
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/21668617/stance-and-strategy-post-structural-perspective-and-post-colonial-engagement-to-develop-nursing-knowledge
#18
Anne M Sochan
How should nursing knowledge advance? This exploration contextualizes its evolution past and present. In addressing how it evolved in the past, a probable historical evolution of its development draws on the perspectives of Frank & Gills's World System Theory, Kuhn's treatise on Scientific Revolutions, and Foucault's notions of Discontinuities in scientific knowledge development. By describing plausible scenarios of how nursing knowledge evolved, I create a case for why nursing knowledge developers should adopt a post-structural stance in prioritizing their research agenda(s)...
July 2011: Nursing Philosophy: An International Journal for Healthcare Professionals
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/21631765/deconstructing-the-evidence-based-discourse-in-health-sciences-truth-power-and-fascism
#19
Dave Holmes, Stuart J Murray, Amélie Perron, Geneviève Rail
Background  Drawing on the work of the late French philosophers Deleuze and Guattari, the objective of this paper is to demonstrate that the evidence-based movement in the health sciences is outrageously exclusionary and dangerously normative with regards to scientific knowledge. As such, we assert that the evidence-based movement in health sciences constitutes a good example of microfascism at play in the contemporary scientific arena. Objective  The philosophical work of Deleuze and Guattari proves to be useful in showing how health sciences are colonised (territorialised) by an all-encompassing scientific research paradigm - that of post-positivism - but also and foremost in showing the process by which a dominant ideology comes to exclude alternative forms of knowledge, therefore acting as a fascist structure...
September 2006: International Journal of Evidence-based Healthcare
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/21403743/decoding-divergent-series-in-nonparaxial-optics
#20
Riccardo Borghi, Franco Gori, Giorgio Guattari, Massimo Santarsiero
A theoretical analysis aimed at investigating the divergent character of perturbative series involved in the study of free-space nonparaxial propagation of vectorial optical beams is proposed. Our analysis predicts a factorial divergence for such series and provides a theoretical framework within which the results of recently published numerical experiments concerning nonparaxial propagation of vectorial Gaussian beams find a meaningful interpretation in terms of the decoding operated on such series by the Weniger transformation...
March 15, 2011: Optics Letters
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