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Unexpected Intimacies

An Exploration of the Physician–Patient Relationship during the COVID-19 Pandemic

Kelly Colas

composes the bulk of medical training ( Kleinman and Benson 2006 ). Additionally, focussing on needs apart from physical ones becomes increasingly difficult as physicians manage an overwhelming patient load, complete extensive documentation, and work

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Decolonizing “La Brousse

Rural Medicine and Colonial Authority in Cameroon

Sarah C. Runcie

formulate plans for a new medical school. Whereas students from French Cameroon previously needed to travel to Senegal or France for advanced medical training, the new school would allow for in-country training of doctors and would focus on rural healthcare

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Reports

Publications, Exhibitions and Conferences

Sara Farhan, Paul Fox, and Fakhri Haghani

is part of a tumultuous process of colonial nation-making and unmaking. He alternatively suggests that doctors sought out England because they perceived it ‘as the extension of the professional world they knew from their medical training in Iraq’ (p

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The GIPA Concept ‘Lost in Transition’

The Case of Expert Clients in Swaziland

Thandeka Dlamini-Simelane

provided by laypersons continues to be undermined and this conceals the overall cost of treatment as expert clients are positioned as a cheap labour and budgeted as such. AIDS programmes are led by personnel with medical training, and this may contribute to

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The Uncanniness of Missionary Others

A Discursive Analysis of a Century of Anthropological Writings on Missionary Ethnographers

Travis Warren Cooper

missiology and the increased training of novice missionaries in anthropological methods. ‘Missionary ethnography’ exists in the world as a culturally sensitive, non-antagonistic form of religious expansion, travel, and medical training, with selective

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“Tobacco! Tobacco!”

Exporting New Habits to Siberia and Russian America

Matthew P. Romaniello

sensitive to the differences among these groups. Peter Simon Pallas (1741–1811), a German botanist with Western medical training, became a professor at the Russian Academy of Sciences in 1768. His scientific expedition into Siberia in 1770 was one of several

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Jonathan G. Katz

and effort in Western medicine, was not entirely without foundation. According to Amster, even prior to the Protectorate, Moroccan healers “borrowed freely from European techniques, equipment, and medical training.” 43 Moreover, Moroccans accepted

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Elaine MacKinnon

in plays and musical productions, which afforded them a creative outlet and access to better rations. Liudmila's determination to survive led her to convince a doctor in 1940 that, despite a lack of any medical training, she could learn to be a nurse

Open access

Maria Bucur, Alexandra Ghit, Ayşe Durakbaşa, Ivana Pantelić, Rochelle Goldberg Ruthchild, Elizabeth A. Wood, Anna Müller, Galina Goncharova, Zorana Antonijević, Katarzyna Sierakowska, Andrea Feldman, Maria Kokkinou, Alexandra Zavos, Marija M. Bulatović, Siobhán Hearne, and Rayna Gavrilova

caregiving and overall medical training were minimized; this continued through the rest of the Soviet period. Ekaterina Kalemeneva and Julia Lajus's “Soviet Female Experts in the Polar Regions” again brings light to a little studied subject. Addressing the