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1.

Culture-as-Disability?: Therapeutic Itineraries and the Question of Knowledge

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Ato Quayson, Ph.D. (Professor of English and Director, Centre for Diaspora and Transnational Studies, University of Toronto, Toronto, Canada) illustrated and described how illness and disability have been portrayed in human narrative, with culturally coded interpretations, and transmitted through various paradigms. Dr. Quayson discussed the difference between medical and spiritual or wholistic models of disease and the attitudes and prejudices that can be conveyed. John D. Arras, Ph.D. (Portefield Professor of Biomedical Ethics, University of Virginia) opened up the discussion with bioethics questions and consideration of the disabled and what constitutes disability.
DVDOnline
2009
Health Sciences (Service Desk)
2.

The Problem of Subjectivity in the Medical History: Lessons From Neurology

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Dr. Rosenfield, professor of history at the City University of New York discusses the idea that perceptions are part of a "stream of consciousness" that neuroscientific models have failed to capture. He uses clinical examples to show that perception and memory are integral parts of consciousness.
DVD
1993
Health Sciences (Rare Shelves)