|Author:||Sandra Cavallo,David Gentilcore|
|Subcategory:||Medicine & Health Sciences|
|Publisher:||Wiley-Blackwell (April 14, 2008)|
|Other formats:||doc lit azw lrf|
Sandra Cavallo, David Gentilcore.
Sandra Cavallo, David Gentilcore. medicine and that of law, politics, religion, art and material culture and highlights the connections between these apparently separate fieldsChallenges our understanding of what we regard as medical activities, medical identities, spaces and objectsAddresses the study of medical careers, medical identities and spaces where medical activities were performed . apothecary shops, courtrooms, convents and museums.
As Cavallo and Gentilcore note, not much attention has been placed on the domestic space as a setting for medicine (Cavallo & Gentilcore, 2007, p. 474)
Read by Sandra Cavallo.
Read by Sandra Cavallo.
Sandra Cavallo is Reader in Early Modern History at Royal Holloway, University of London. 1. Miscarriages of Apothecary Justice: Un-separate Spaces of Work and Family in Early Modern Rome (Elizabeth S. Cohen, York University)
Sandra Cavallo is Reader in Early Modern History at Royal Holloway, University of London. David Gentilcore is Reader in History at the University of Leicester. Cohen, York University). 2. Pharmacies as Centres of Communication in Early Modern Venice (Filippo de Vivo, Birkbeck, University of London). 3. Women, Wax and Anatomy in the ‘Century of Things’ (Lucia Dacome, Centre Alexandre Koyré (CNRS) and University of Toronto).
Spaces, Objects and Identities in Early Modern Italian Medicine. Cavallo Sandra, Gentilcore David. Скачать (epub, 291 Kb). Sandra Cavallo, David Gentilcore. Скачать (pdf, . 1 Mb).
Find out more about sending content to Google Drive. Sandra Cavallo and David Gentilcore (eds), Spaces, objects and identities in early modern Italian medicine, Oxford, Blackwell in collaboration with the Society for Renaissance Studies, 2008, pp. 123, illus. £1. 9 (paperback 978-1-4051-8040-5). Volume 54, Issue 3. James Shaw (a1). Recommend this journal.
This book studies the way charlatans were represented, by contemporaries . David Gentilcore is Professor of Early Modern History at the University of Leicester, UK. Библиографические данные.
This book studies the way charlatans were represented, by contemporaries and by historians, how they saw themselves and, most importantly, it reconstructs the place of charlatans in early modern Italy. It explores the goods and services charlatans provided, their dealings with the public and their marketing strategies. Moreover, from their origins in Renaissance Italy, the Italian ciarlatano was the prototype for itinerant medical practitioners throughout Europe. This book offers a different look at charlatans.