Bill Luckin

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work in social history of psychiatry (p. 38). It is certainly true that social historians have too often ignored or underestimated medical theories, but they have uncovered a great deal about medicine in action. However, since the writing and publication of textbooks, treatises etc. is not a disembodied, ahistorical activity, one might turn Kutzer's claim(More)
This is a truly interesting and well written book. While many historical works on venereal disease focus on one particular kind of disease, in this volume public debates on the subject play a central role, and therefore we learn not only about syphilis, but also, for instance, about herpes genitalis and AIDS. This is not surprising, because the author's aim(More)
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