Bill Luckin

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Non-controversially, the full version of this article argues that the crisis in British higher education will impoverish teaching and research in the arts and humanities; cut even more deeply into these areas in the post-1992 sector; and threaten the integrity of every small sub-discipline, including the history of medicine. It traces links between the(More)
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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