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Geboorte van de kliniek. Een archeologie van de medische blik By Michel Foucault Peter Klinkenberg,

  • Title: Geboorte van de kliniek. Een archeologie van de medische blik
  • Author: Michel Foucault Peter Klinkenberg
  • ISBN: 9789085065234
  • Page: 381
  • Format: Hardcover
  • In Geboorte van de kliniek onderzoekt Foucault de halve eeuw tussen circa 1770 en 1825 waarin de grondslag van de moderne geneeskunde werd gelegd Foucault ontleedt scherp en subtiel de overgang van de tijd waarin artsen trachtten ziekten onder te brengen in een overzichtelijke tabel van soorten, naar de moderne kliniek, die zich baseert op klinische ervaring en kennis vanIn Geboorte van de kliniek onderzoekt Foucault de halve eeuw tussen circa 1770 en 1825 waarin de grondslag van de moderne geneeskunde werd gelegd Foucault ontleedt scherp en subtiel de overgang van de tijd waarin artsen trachtten ziekten onder te brengen in een overzichtelijke tabel van soorten, naar de moderne kliniek, die zich baseert op klinische ervaring en kennis van de pathologische anatomie Door de taal van de moderne kliniek was de westerse mens voor het eerst in staat een rationeel vertoog over zichzelf als object van kennis te houden Het lichaam met zijn ziekten, pijnen en lusten en zijn uiteindelijke ontbinding in de dood is een schepping van de tijd en een product van het vertoog De ervaring van de moderne individualiteit is ondenkbaar zonder de bijdrage van de moderne positieve geneeskunde.
    Geboorte van de kliniek Een archeologie van de medische blik In Geboorte van de kliniek onderzoekt Foucault de halve eeuw tussen circa en waarin de grondslag van de moderne geneeskunde werd gelegd Foucault ontleedt scherp en subtiel de overgang van de

    One thought on “Geboorte van de kliniek. Een archeologie van de medische blik”

    1. This is a remarkably interesting book In many ways it is a working out of the same ideas presented in The Order of Things An Archaeology of the Human Sciences this time in relation to the development of what Foucault refers to as the clinical gaze This isn t so much a history of the clinic, but rather of the clinical, a history of medicine from nearly the time of the French Revolution through to about the 1850s or so, I guess Some of the ideas here are very clever I don t want to map out the who [...]

    2. I finished this on the bus the other day and a couple things come to mind 1 It s one of his most approachable, even if it is a bit clunky in spots.2 I d recommend reading it before On the Order of Things as it s a good introduction to his study of epistemological change.3 There s some very sharp reminders in here of why Foucault is considered a descendent of Nietzsche The one most important for me is that, unlike most philosophers, he s a damn good writer His love of language shines almost as br [...]

    3. Source flickr photos patrick Beneath the outstretched arms of the statue, Christus Consolatur, at the illustrious Johns Hopkins Hospital in Balti, there is a simple inscription Come unto me all ye that are weary and heavy laden and I will give you rest This simple phrase reflects the hopes and aspirations of many who turn to the medical profession.Foucault here attempts an archaeology of the medical field he reconstructs a history of ideas of how medicine was perceived through a study of French [...]

    4. In Reading Capital Althusser defines philosophical work as an intervention in science, an exposing of what the object of a science is The Birth of the Clinic is a philosophical work in this sense The Birth of the Clinic does not make as clear use of the power knowledge paradigm that characterizes Foucault s other work Modern medicine is hardly some absolute, objective science that we, after years of struggling with medieval medicines, happened to stumble upon but neither was it borne or less pu [...]

    5. This short but dense text should be read in conjunction with Discipline and Punish and Madness and Civilization More specifically, it should probably be read after them, given how complicated and important as well as important it is Here we have Foucault s account of a series of scientific revolutions although he would not use the term as such in which the nature of discourse derived scientificity changed for the field of clinical medicine on account of sometimes profound, sometimes subtle shift [...]

    6. Well, that was certainly a thrilling ride through the medicine of the ca 1760s 1820s I wasn t able to read it all at once several tries ended in exhaustion and pretending that the book does not even exist I always needed to take a deep breath before diving back into it it s a dense text Though, I finished the second half in a week and it s been great.I d recommend to read this book to anyone who wants to use the word science Yes The book describes in painful detail everything related to illness, [...]

    7. This is one of those books in which it feels like the author is intentionally obscure almost in a self aggrandizing way To use one of Foucault s favorite or at least most frequent criticisms against others in this text , this book is needlessly prolix he throws that word around like it s going out of style Oh, wait In it, Foucault examines the emergence of the clinic as a teaching hospital as opposed to a hospital intended solely to cure the sick If you re going to tackle this work, you re going [...]

    8. Like Foucault, it all begins with Descartes, and how Enlightenment casts out and others the mentally ill Unfortunately, I discovered that the French edition is complete, and most English translations are abridged, particularly in the second chapter which really digs into Decartes Cogito and the effects of cogito ergo sum on madmen.

    9. Un poco complejo, pero interesante Digamos, intermitente Se remite a una poca espec fica en Francia Complicado para los que no manejan t rminos b sicos de medicina Bastante filosof a, algo de pol tica, reformas, etc.Incluye cap tulos muy buenos Antig edad de la cl nica , Ver, saber , Abrid algunos cad veres.

    10. Este libro trata sobre el espacio, el lenguaje y la muerte sobre el acto de ver, sobre la mirada.Foucault para Principiantes P g.62

    11. medicine is a huge part of our culture, and i think it s important we learn about the role it plays in our lives, and how it came about

    12. Bahasa yang sederhana dan adunan ilmu perubatan dengan politik, sejarah dan falsafah yang diolah baik oleh penulis Perancis ini Membaca karya Edward Said dan Michel Foucault pasti menimbulkan bibit bibit akan pentingnya menguasai bahasa Perancis.Jadi, bagaimana ilmu perubatan boleh terkait dengan faktor kuasa Kata penulis, pada Zaman Pertengahan yang dipenuhi dengan latar peperangan, pesakit terdedah kepada ketakutan apoplexy hectic fever Pada abad ke 16 17 pula merupakan fasa rehat bagi sesebua [...]

    13. Been working on this on and off for four years I read it for a couple reasons One, because there seems to me to be a glut of writings and rantings about postmodernism bogeymen, but I do not sense there is much reading of the primary sources themselves Foucault, Derrida, Lyotard, et al Second, this book exposes the structures of knowledge used in medical practice, and because my own life has been invaded by cancer, I desire to be able to get outside the typical story provided by the medical clini [...]

    14. I read this with a couple good friends Birth of the Clinic is a fantastic exploration of the epistemological shift that medicine takes and on a greater scale delineates what knowledge is and how the mode of its acquisition is just as important as knowledge itself.Incredibly dense and thoughtful, this book was meant to present the problems of modern medicine however it does not attempt to offer any solutions that wasn t really Foucault s style Perhaps a hope for a change in contemporary medicine [...]

    15. Foucault was predominantly immersed in the late 18th century, or early Modernism The Enlightenment when he wrote this book How did the schematic behind the perfect prison the Panopticon become used in the logic of the University, the Clinic, etc How do populations become disciplined, manipulated, transformed into healthy, productive, docile bodies Is it a coincidence that the advent of so called Modern medicine occurred at a time when Western Culture was rapidly Capitalizing The population of Fr [...]

    16. I have a very complicated relationship with this man He is both my inspiration and subject of intense scrutiny Foucault is the author that I love to hate and cannot escape Despite all of the criticism, Foucault is an extremely important philosopher and even if you do not agree with his theoretical position, particularly his concept of decentralized power, his discussion of institutional power and knowledge production is insurmountable I have read most of Foucault s major works and the Birth of C [...]

    17. My knowledge of the history of medical theory is practically non existent, and I m embarrassed to say that I know next to nothing about the French Revolution, so large sections of this book didn t really register with me It seems like Foucault is using a slightly direct style than is his wont, but this effect is largely eliminated by the obscurity of his historical references As with much of his writing, I felt that I understood the beginning and end of the narrative arc pretty well without bei [...]

    18. Een medische anti filosofische detective waarin Foucault veranderd denken in de medische wereld uiteenzet mentaliteit beroepsethiek kennisniveau systematiek methodologie maatschappelijke functie van artsen Hij wordt zelf haast een romancier met het bombast van zijn literair aandoend taalgebruik Neem deze schitterende zin In het berekenende ruilverkeer van een liberale wereld is de blik van de arts een goed belegde besparing 115 Of neem deze even dramatische oneliner De duisternis van het leven w [...]

    19. More dense, albeit indisputably well researched prose from Foucault The text itself does precisely what its subtitle indicates formulate an archaeology la Foucault of medical perception Over the course of the book, he introduces new terminology the gaze, the glance, pathological anatomy, etc that experiences radical chronological evolution For example, whereas the gaze initially focuses solely on what can be visually perceived by a physician, it transforms by the end of the text into a tactile a [...]

    20. I knew this book would be like tearing trees apart with your bare hands and it does not disappoint The whole notion of health hinges on the loss of doctors in the continental wars that raged in Europe pre Revolution, that left France a land of quackery served on a side plate with a self trained country doctor sandwiches Standards had to be put in place, and the clinic was born to address this quandary over the health space, where was it who was authorized to be in it and what could be done there [...]

    21. Much as I love love love Discipline and Punish and enjoyed Madness and Civilization, I found this excruciating and tedious Foucault just bounces all over the place, trying to tie together various observations about space, seeing, family, empiricism and medical reforms with no clear goal or overall project I loved the strong, accessible style of discipline and punish, but Birth of the Clinic has a really weak, meandering quality to it, maybe because it s one of Foucault s earlier works Which is n [...]

    22. A really daunting read due to his reliance on philosophical sentence structure and philosophical or archaic terminology Overall, as a physician, it is remarkable to explore the requisite na vet and inexperience from which modern clinical medicine was birthed The advent of touching patients, exploring for causation, examining tissue, and positivism as a replacement of what essentially sounds like witchcraft is especially estimable Foucault is clearly brilliant I may explore, either in reviews or [...]

    23. Una maravilla, no s lo por el despliegue f rtil del m todo arqueol gico de Foucault, sino por la belleza con que est escrito Puede mencionarse, a modo de ejemplo, la prosa que transita elegantemente entre opacidad y claridad en Abrid algunos cad veres , haciendo eco de lo visible y enunciable sobre la vida y la muerte en la anatom a patol gica del s XVIII Una obra fundamental para lectores de Foucault, las teor as cr ticas, y quienes se planteen examinar la historia del presente de la medicina e [...]

    24. I can see why Foucault is tagged as brilliant there are some really insightful observations in this book But I suspect that he has better books than this one, which really jumps all over the place.His conclusion, though, is so clever and interesting that I m tempted to give this 4 stars He really didn t give much of hint where he was going while making the broader argument, though, and if he did, it was hidden under the incredibly dense text.People should read Foucault, though His influence in c [...]

    25. This book is about the history of knowledge than the history of clinics Specifically, Foucault, a historian of knowledge which latter is sometimes termed episteme in his work analyzes the changes in the way medical and clinical knowledge was organized in the modern era beginning with the Enlightenment He discusses texts of the period to show how theorists and clinicians of the day interpreted disease and its relation to symptoms and to causes.

    26. I wish I could give this book 2.5 stars I think I appreciate what Foucault was saying I think I do but it s really hard to tell through his florid language, and his ahistorical way of writing history I am aware that this is intellectual history, not history proper This was the first book by Foucault that I ve read, and now I m going to start Archaeology of Knowledge Hopefully it is a little bit approachable than this text, though I ve heard otherwise.

    27. Structuralist account of the clinic and introduction of the medical gaze which is not limited to vision, but includes smell, touch, hearing As usual, extremely interesting However this is Foucault in his pre genealogy era, so this is definitely a straight forward historical account of medical discourse Still great stuff.

    28. This book is phenomenal for Foucault s in depth discussion on the entanglement of language and death from a sometimes biased observation of medical history Highly recommend this book to those who are interested in the formation of modernity, which I think highly involved with the transformation of death that brings totally distinguished structure of perception from early modern period.

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