A. Figure of speech about divisions among people
B. Metaphor about how others see the United States as two separate countries4 AnswersHomework Help1 year ago
What branch of government is this article talking about? Why?2 AnswersMiami1 year ago
- 3 AnswersBiology1 year ago
- 1 AnswerHistory2 years ago
These gross features of the brain are almost certainly not sculpted by information coming in from the senses. That, in turn, implies that differences in intelligence, scientific genius, sexual orientation, and impulsive violence are not entirely learned.3 AnswersWords & Wordplay2 years ago
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Andrew Scull lambasted capitalism strongly in his influential Museums of Madness: The Social Organization of Insanity in Nineteenth-Century England (London: Allen Lane, 1979), pp. 30-31, then returned to gnaw in passing at this bone again in The Most Solitary of Afflictions: Madness and Society in Britain, 1700-1900 (New Haven, Yale U. Press, 1993), a book that is essentially an extensively revised second edition of Museums, see pp. 106, 125.
Which statement is true according to the footnote?
A. An article entitled Museums of Madness: The Social Organization of Insanity in Nineteenth-Century England is one of the sources referenced by the author
B. Andrew Scull wrote two articles about madness in nineteenth-century England
C. The Most Solitary of Affictions: Madness and Society in Britain, 1700-1900 was published in 1993.
D. Museums of Madness: The Social Organization of Insanity in Nineteenth-Century England was published by a company called London in 1979
E. The Most Solitary of Afflictions: Madness and Society in Britain, 1700-1900 was published to counter the arguments in Scull's previous book3 AnswersHomework Help2 years ago
It was not the notion that madness was curable that changed at the end of the eighteenth century, for a kind of therapeutic self-confidence ran throughout traditional medicine with its bleeding, purging, and giving of emetics- all designed to cure. Rather, it was the notion that institutions themselves could be made curative, that confinement in them, rather than merely removing a nuisance from the vexed family or the aggrieved village elders, could make the patient better. This insight broke in an almost revolutionary way upon the scene. Yet the eighteenth-century Enlightenment did flatter itself that through the use of reason it could much improve on the therapeutics of previous generations.
A. "the notion that madness was curable"
B. "bleeding, purging, and giving of emetics"
C. "institutions themselves could be made curable"
D. "a nuisance from the vexed family"
E. "the use of reason"2 AnswersHomework Help2 years ago