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words, having observed shifts in the epistemology of body-knowledge in China, this chapter will explore whether such shifts also generated a change in the lived experience (or phenomenology) of the body. Blood in the canonical medical literature Literate physicians in imperial China found it natural to ground their understandings of the body in canonical works such as the Yellow Emperor’s Inner Canon (黃帝內經). This compilation of Han Dynasty (206 BCE–220 CE) texts (and a few earlier and later) explains the body, in health and disease, as part of the cosmological order

in Historical epistemology and the making of modern Chinese medicine
The dead body, the individual and the limits of medicine

Transplantation, 7: 507–511. Shildrick, M. (2014) Visceral phenomenology: organ transplantation, identity and sexual difference. IN: Zeiler, K. and Kall, L. (eds) Feminist Phenomenology and Medicine. New York, SUNY Press. Thomas, S., Burke, S. and Barry, S. (2014) The Irish health-care system and austerity: sharing the pain. The Lancet, 383: 1545–1546. Wehling, P. (2011) Biology, citizenship and the government of biomedine. IN: Brockling, U., Gasmann, S. and Lemke, T. (eds) Governmentality: Current Issues, Future Challenges. New York, Routledge: pp. 225–246. Yeates, N. (1999

in Reframing health and health policy in Ireland

unconsidered background of the ready-to-hand. See Martin Heidegger, “The thing,” in Poetry, Language, Thought, trans. Albert Hofstadter (New York: Harper and Row, 1971); Graham Harman, “Technology, objects and things in Heidegger,” Cambridge Journal of Economics 34 (2010): 17–25; Jane Bennett and William Connolley, “The crumpled handkerchief,” in Time and History in Deleuze and Serres, ed. Bernd Herzogenrath (New York: Continuum, 2012); Ian Bogost, Alien Phenomenology; or, What It’s Like to Be a Thing (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2012). 7 The other chapters

in Historical epistemology and the making of modern Chinese medicine

Kuhn, The Structure of Scientific Revolutions (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1962). 30  For an erudite study that places Kuhn’s contribution to the human sciences in the context of the postwar “Harvard complex,” see Joel Isaac, Working Knowledge: Making the Human Sciences from Parsons to Kuhn (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2012). 31  Karl Popper, The Logic of Scientific Discovery (London: Hutchinson, 1968 [1935]); Edmund Husserl, The Crisis of European Sciences and Transcendental Phenomenology, trans. David Carr (Evanston, IL: North western

in Historical epistemology and the making of modern Chinese medicine
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Writing the history of the ‘International’ Health Service

research’, The Oral History Review, 39:1 (2012). 85 Keulen & Kroeze, ‘Back to business’, p. 16. 86 Perks, ‘Roots of oral history’, p. 220. 87 T. Kushner, ‘Great Britons: Immigration, history and memory’, in K. Burrell & P. Panayi (eds), Histories and Memories: Migrants and Their History in Britain (London, New York: Tauris Academic Studies, 2006), p. 22. 88 C. Brown, ‘Reflections on oral history and migrant communities in Britain’, Oral History, 34:1 (2006), p. 69. 89 Brown, ‘Reflections on oral history’, p. 72. 90 R. K. Kirby, ‘Phenomenology and the

in Migrant architects of the NHS

order to do this, Kolvin separated childhood psychotics into groups relating to age of onset and then divided up the ‘phenomenology’ of the condition according to these different groups. What was significant in the planning of this exercise was the implementation of ‘rigorous criteria’ to ensure that the children could be compared with one another

in The metamorphosis of autism

Jürgen Habermas. 144 The term ‘intersubjectivity’ can be traced back to the French philosopher Edmund Husserl’s works in phenomenology. Husserl had used it to describe the way that beliefs and meanings are formed through both empathy and a shared sense of egocentric perception. 145 Maurice Merleau-Ponty had discussed ‘intersubjectivity’ in 1945 in relation to early

in The metamorphosis of autism