Sonu Shamdasani

Learn More
lesser award of the red ribbon. He claims that no attempt was made to relegate Toussaint to the shadows and that Pasteur supported his award of the Vaillant prize of the Academie des sciences in 1883. But, of course, the grand prize remained Louis Pasteur's. The different emphases of Debre and Geison reflect their aims. Geison's main concern is to show the(More)
A David Napier, Clyde Ancarno, Beverley Butler, Joseph Calabrese, Angel Chater, Helen Chatterjee, François Guesnet, Robert Horne, Stephen Jacyna, Sushrut Jadhav, Alison Macdonald, Ulrike Neuendorf, Aaron Parkhurst, Rodney Reynolds, Graham Scambler, Sonu Shamdasani, Sonia Zafer Smith, Jakob Stougaard-Nielsen, Linda Thomson, Nick Tyler, Anna-Maria Volkmann,(More)
insanity. The essays in Insanity, institutions and society are illustrative of the shift that has taken place. Not only have their authors eschewed overarching generalizations, but they have begun to examine sources that were all but neglected by their predecessors. The result is a far more complex and variegated portrait of the rise of the asylum, its(More)
Sonu Shamdasani interviewed by Ann Casement about Jung's The Red Book: Liber Novus in the course of which they range over issues to do with what drew Shamdasani to Jung; how he came to be involved in editing, translating and publishing Liber Novus; why he is so passionate about it; where it stands in relation to Jung's other work; some of the central(More)
gloss over and disguise the very real sense of social effort required in the transition from one theory to another. On another level, much of the information in this volume also remains hidden. The book's organization, which combines Oxford notation with conventional footnotes and individual bibliographies, disrupts the natural flow of reading. The(More)
custodial functions. This can lead to misleading comparisons with the twentieth century and the conclusion to Mental disability in Victorian England seems unduly pessimistic. Wright has clearly been influenced by the important work on the early twentieth century by Mark Jackson and Mathew Thomson but, although both stress the rise of eugenic ideologies and(More)
The significance of Jung’s notion of synchronicity and its place in the wider scheme of his psychology is readily underestimated. In this paper, the author suggests that the shift heralded by the emergence of the synchronistic paradigm can be understood as a response to theoretical tensions that can be traced throughout Jung’s career. These tensions are(More)