complexities of psychology and neuroscience. These factors influence the production of discourse and its resonance and contestation, as well as its lived experience. Moreover, these insights couple with and complement a burgeoning literature on visualpolitics and aesthetics. To the linguistic, therefore, academics have added rich and evolving understandings of the ocular and the sensory as we seek to understand how language works, including why it is that some arguments change the world and others do not. That is, we are engaged in a collective endeavour to unpack and make
), pp. 140–183.
76 Davide Rodogno and Thomas David, ‘All the World Loves a Picture: The World Health Organization’s VisualPolitics, 1948–1973’, in H. Fehrenbach and D. Rodogno (eds), Humanitarian Photography: A History (New York: Cambridge University Press, 2015), pp. 223–248.
77 Jennifer J. Palmer and Pete Kingsley, ‘Controlling Sleeping Sickness Amidst Conflict and Calm: Remembering, Forgetting and the Policy of Humanitarian Knowledge in Southern Sudan, 1954–2005’, in C. Bennett, M. Foley and H. B. Krebs (eds), Learning from the Past to Shape