Visual culture and pandemic disease since 1750 : capturing contagion / edited by Marsha Morton and Ann-Marie Akehurst.

"Through case studies, this book investigates the pictorial imaging of epidemics globally, especially from the late eighteenth century through the 1920s when, amidst expanding industrialism, colonialism, and scientific research, the world endured a succession of pandemics in tandem with the ris...

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Bibliographic Details
Online Access: Full Text (via Taylor & Francis)
Other Authors: Morton, Marsha (Editor), Akehurst, Ann-Marie (Editor)
Format: Electronic eBook
Language:English
Published: New York, NY : Routledge, 2023.
Series:Science and the arts since 1750.
Subjects:

MARC

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245 0 0 |a Visual culture and pandemic disease since 1750 :  |b capturing contagion /  |c edited by Marsha Morton and Ann-Marie Akehurst. 
264 1 |a New York, NY :  |b Routledge,  |c 2023. 
264 4 |c ©2023 
300 |a 1 online resource (xv, 254 pages) :  |b illustrations. 
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490 1 |a Science and the arts since 1750 
545 0 |a Marsha Morton is Professor of Art History at Pratt Institute. She has published numerous essays and three books on interdisciplinary topics dealing with art, science, anthropology, and music in nineteenth-century German and Austrian cultural history. Ann-Marie Akehurst, PhD,is an independent scholar and a Trustee of the Society of Architectural Historians (GB). She speaks internationally and has published widely on sacred space, urban identity, and the art and architecture of spaces of sickness and wellbeing in early modern Britain and Europe. 
504 |a Includes bibliographical references and index. 
505 2 |a The Inception of 'Science and Supplication': Architectural Programs, Devotional Paintings, and Votive Processions in Early Modern Venice / Andrew Hopkins -- Invisible Destroyers: Cholera and COVID in British Visual Culture / Amanda Sciampacone -- Deconstructing the Story of a Contagion: Tuberculosis and Its Representations in Early Republican Turkey / Alev Berberoglu and Cansu Degirmencioglu. 
520 |a "Through case studies, this book investigates the pictorial imaging of epidemics globally, especially from the late eighteenth century through the 1920s when, amidst expanding industrialism, colonialism, and scientific research, the world endured a succession of pandemics in tandem with the rise of popular visual culture and new media. Images discussed range from the depiction of people and places to the invisible realms of pathogens and emotions, while topics include the messaging of disease prevention and containment in public health initiatives, the motivations of governments to ensure control, the criticism of authority in graphic satire, and the private experience of illness in the domestic realm. Essays explore biomedical conditions as well as the recurrent constructed social narratives of bias, blame, and othering regarding race, gender, and class that are frequently highlighted in visual representations. This anthology offers a pictured genealogy of pandemic experience that has continuing resonance. The book will be of interest to scholars working in art history, visual studies, history of medicine, and medical humanities"--  |c Provided by publisher. 
588 |a Description based on online resource; title from digital title page (viewed on August 02, 2023). 
650 0 |a Sick in art.  |0 http://id.loc.gov/authorities/subjects/sh85122287 
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700 1 |a Akehurst, Ann-Marie,  |e editor.  |0 http://id.loc.gov/authorities/names/n2022068755  |1 http://isni.org/isni/0000000367399450 
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