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Putting the countryside back to work
David Calder

of humanity and the greatest portion of humanity to the greatest works of the French. In the tradition of the Declaration of the Rights of Man and Citizen, Malraux hegemonically universalized a white, French, male subject position. In doing so he effaced both racial and sexual difference and class struggle. He did so explicitly: ‘I replaced [the notion of] the proletariat with [that of] France.’24 As Minister of Cultural Affairs to a conservative president, Malraux overcame attacks from the Right and secured substantial state subsidies for the arts by positing high

in Street theatre and the production of postindustrial space
Open Access (free)
Bronwen Price

Atlantis. Aughterson’s essay provides an analysis of the complex formulation of gender in Bacon’s text, arguing against the tendency of feminist criticism to view Bacon as the founding father of a thoroughly masculinised science. Instead, she shows how concepts of sexual difference and gender in the New Atlantis are connected to the ‘re-visioning’ across a range of areas that takes place in the text. By closely analysing its rhetoric, metaphors and allusions, Aughterson argues that Bacon’s fable questions clearcut sexual hierarchies and articulates a version of

in Francis Bacon’s <i>New Atlantis</i>
Joy Damousi

understanding of the importance of the civil rights movement for the development of modern psychiatry – and thus for the development of the psychiatric case study capable of acknowledging racial as well as sexual difference. The issue of ‘mental hygiene’ had preoccupied black activist groups for decades. The year 1939 saw the formation of the Committee for the Development of Mental Hygiene Resources for Negroes in Raleigh, North Carolina. Rosa Kittrell initiated the movement. Kittrell was training to be a social worker when she experienced ‘the onset of mental illness’.20

in A history of the case study
Open Access (free)
The gendering of witchcraft
Lara Apps and Andrew Gow

and the Devil , 171–198. On sexual difference and gender construction more generally, see Joan Cadden, Meanings of Sex Difference in the Middle Ages: Medicine, Science, and Culture (Cambridge: Cambridge University, 1995 [1993]), 167–227; and Thomas Laqueur, Making Sex: Body and Gender from the Greeks to Freud (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1990

in Male witches in early modern Europe