Item Details

Dream Anatomies [videorecording]: The Cultural Meaning of Anatomical Representation

[presented by] the University of Virginia Medical School
Format
Video; DVD; Online
Summary
Michael Sappol, Ph.D. (Curator-Historian, National Library of Medicine, Bethesda, Maryland) discussed the development of anatomical representation from imaginative and fictious in the 16th and 17th centuries to the more present times in which it is more precise and realistic. Virginia Taylor Lyons, Ph.D. (Assistant Professor of Medical Education, Department of Cell Biology, University of Virginia) talked about the transitions of dissection from public to private and then beoming more public again through such initiatives as the National Library of Medicine's "The Visible Human Project." Both speakers described our fascination with the body and its anatomical representation for study, art, and entertainment.
Performers
Panelists: Michael Sappol ; Virginia Taylor Lyons ; Moderator, Marica Day Childress
Release Date
2005
Run Time
58 min.
Language
English
Notes
  • Learning Objectives: 1. Appreciate the history of anatomical illustration since 1500 -- 2. Consider the cultural meanings of the anatomical body as an object of science and art.
  • The Medical Center Hour is produced by The Center for Humanism in Medicine, University of Virginia School of Medicine. The Medical Center Hour's website is: http://www.healthsystem.virginia.edu/internet/him/mch.cfm.
  • "Medicine & Society in Conversation."
Local Notes
CD-ROM cuts off part of the question & answer segment of the recording.
Series
Medical Center Hour
Series Statement
Medical center hour ; 10/05/05
Published
Charlottesville, Va. : The University, [Clinical Engineering, Media Production Services], c2005.
Related Resources
ACCESS TO GENERAL INFORMATION AND UPCOMING SCHEDULE ONLY THE VISIBLE HUMAN PROJECT
Description
1 videodisc (60 min.) sd., col. ; 4 3/4 in. + script.
DVD.
Technical Details
  • Access in Virgo Classic

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    a| Dream anatomies h| [videorecording] : b| the cultural meaning of anatomical representation / c| [presented by] the University of Virginia Medical School.
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    a| Charlottesville, Va. : b| The University, [Clinical Engineering, Media Production Services], c| c2005.
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    a| 1 videodisc (60 min.) b| sd., col. ; c| 4 3/4 in. + e| script.
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    a| Learning Objectives: 1. Appreciate the history of anatomical illustration since 1500 -- 2. Consider the cultural meanings of the anatomical body as an object of science and art.
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    a| The Medical Center Hour is produced by The Center for Humanism in Medicine, University of Virginia School of Medicine. The Medical Center Hour's website is: http://www.healthsystem.virginia.edu/internet/him/mch.cfm.
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    a| "Medicine & Society in Conversation."
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    a| Panelists: Michael Sappol ; Virginia Taylor Lyons ; Moderator, Marica Day Childress
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    a| Michael Sappol, Ph.D. (Curator-Historian, National Library of Medicine, Bethesda, Maryland) discussed the development of anatomical representation from imaginative and fictious in the 16th and 17th centuries to the more present times in which it is more precise and realistic. Virginia Taylor Lyons, Ph.D. (Assistant Professor of Medical Education, Department of Cell Biology, University of Virginia) talked about the transitions of dissection from public to private and then beoming more public again through such initiatives as the National Library of Medicine's "The Visible Human Project." Both speakers described our fascination with the body and its anatomical representation for study, art, and entertainment.
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