Download PDF by Graham Scambler, Paul Higgs: Modernity, Medicine, and Health: Medical Sociology Towards
By Graham Scambler, Paul Higgs
A chance for clinical sociology to set up a voice within the key debates in social technological know-how this day; modernity, postmodernity, structuralism and poststructuralism. crucial studying for college kids of the sociology of medication, wellbeing and fitness and illness.
content material: booklet hide; Half-Title; identify; Copyright; Contents; record of participants; bankruptcy 1 Postmodernity and wellbeing and fitness; bankruptcy 2 The promise of postmodernism for the sociology of wellbeing and fitness and drugs; bankruptcy three clinical sociology and modernity; bankruptcy four matters on the interface of scientific sociology and public healthiness; bankruptcy five Explaining well-being inequalities; bankruptcy 6 Gender, wellbeing and fitness and the feminist debate on postmodernism; bankruptcy 7 looking for the 'missing body'; bankruptcy eight growing old, the lifecourse and the sociology of embodiment. bankruptcy nine threat, governmentality and the reconceptualization of citizenshipChapter 10 drugs and complementary medication; bankruptcy eleven Postmodern adventures of existence and dying; Index.
summary: a chance for scientific sociology to set up a voice within the key debates in social technological know-how this present day; modernity, postmodernity, structuralism and poststructuralism. crucial studying for college students of the sociology of drugs, health and wellbeing and sickness
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Additional info for Modernity, Medicine, and Health: Medical Sociology Towards 2000
It reminds us of the context of all our energetic actions, that we are human and must the, and that those we love will die and be gone one day too. Yet our human-ness is not tragic, it is a reason to celebrate. The ethics and politics of postmodernism are based in difference, in acknowledging diversity, that the world and its inhabitants do not fit into neat academic categories. So as we grieve for our finitude, we delight in our human diversity. We are no longer theorists separated from those we study, or practitioners distanced from our patients or clients (relationships of the kind that Cixous  called the Proper), but participants, sharing and giving of ourselves.
In scientific discourse, logocentrism inheres in the claim that scientific method makes reality accessible, without the intervention of any mediating process which might distort our perception. Natural science fought against a rival theological logocentrism, a struggle which continues in the debates between science and fundamentalist religions today. With the Enlightenment, humans became an object of study in the empirical sciences of economics, biology and linguistics, and in the human and social sciences (Foucault 1970; Hamilton 1992).
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