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disturbed individuals. Many of Napier's patients believed themselves bewitched or possessed, and although Napier himself used occult procedures in making diagnoses-casting horoscopes or conjuring up the Archangel Raphael-he approached his patients with a subtle blend of shrewdness and common sense. For Napier, the "supernatural" was just as real as the… (More)
socio-historical and demographic studies noted in the references, including the work of Bremner, Demos, Greven, Handlin, and Vinovskis. The references for chapters 3 to 10 demonstrate the author's interest in technical developments and the lack of a historical framework. Indeed, I think it is fair to say that this book is basically a chronology of technical… (More)