Private Practices: Harry Stack Sullivan, the Science of Homosexuality and American Liberalism (Hardback)

Naoko Wake

Edité par Rutgers University Press, 2011
ISBN 10: 0813549582 / ISBN 13: 9780813549583
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Language: English . Brand New Book. Private Practices examines the relationship between science, sexuality, gender, race, and culture in the making of modern America between 1920 and 1950, when contradictions among liberal intellectuals affected the rise of U.S. conservatism. Naoko Wake focuses on neo-Freudian, gay psychiatrist Harry Stack Sullivan, founder of the interpersonal theory of mental illness. She explores medical and social scientists conflicted approach to homosexuality, particularly the views of scientists who themselves lived closeted lives.Wake discovers that there was a gap--often dramatic, frequently subtle--between these scientists public understanding of homosexuality (as a disease ) and their personal, private perception (which questioned such a stigmatizing view). This breach revealed a modern culture in which self-awareness and open-mindedness became traits of mature gender and sexual identities. Scientists considered individuals of society lacking these traits to be immature, creating an unequal relationship between practitioners and their subjects. In assessing how these dynamics--the disparity between public and private views of homosexuality and the uneven relationship between scientists and their subjects--worked to shape each other, Private Practices highlights the limits of the scientific approach to subjectivity and illuminates its strange career--sexual subjectivity in particular--in modern U.S. culture. N° de réf. du libraire

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Synopsis : Private Practices examines the relationship between science, sexuality, gender, race, and culture in the making of modern America between 1920 and 1950, when contradictions among liberal intellectuals affected the rise of U.S. conservatism. Naoko Wake focuses on neo-Freudian, gay psychiatrist Harry Stack Sullivan, founder of the interpersonal theory of mental illness. She explores medical and social scientists' conflicted approach to homosexuality, particularly the views of scientists who themselves lived closeted lives.

Wake discovers that there was a gap--often dramatic, frequently subtle--between these scientists' "public" understanding of homosexuality (as a "disease") and their personal, "private" perception (which questioned such a stigmatizing view). This breach revealed a modern culture in which self-awareness and open-mindedness became traits of "mature" gender and sexual identities. Scientists considered individuals and societies lacking these traits to be "immature," creating an unequal relationship between practitioners and their subjects. In assessing how these dynamics--the disparity between public and private views of homosexuality and the uneven relationship between scientists and their subjects--worked to shape each other, Private Practices highlights the limits of the scientific approach to human subjectivity and illuminates its strange career--sexual subjectivity in particular--in modern U.S. culture.

About the Author: Naoko Wake is a member of the history, philosophy, and sociology of science faculty of Lyman Briggs College and Department of History at Michigan State University.

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Titre : Private Practices: Harry Stack Sullivan, the...
Éditeur : Rutgers University Press
Date d'édition : 2011
Reliure : Hardback
Etat du livre : New

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Naoko Wake
Edité par Rutgers University Press
ISBN 10 : 0813549582 ISBN 13 : 9780813549583
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Description du livre Rutgers University Press. Hardback. État : new. BRAND NEW, Private Practices: Harry Stack Sullivan, the Science of Homosexuality and American Liberalism, Naoko Wake, Private Practices examines the relationship between science, sexuality, gender, race, and culture in the making of modern America between 1920 and 1950, when contradictions among liberal intellectuals affected the rise of U.S. conservatism. Naoko Wake focuses on neo-Freudian, gay psychiatrist Harry Stack Sullivan, founder of the interpersonal theory of mental illness. She explores medical and social scientists' conflicted approach to homosexuality, particularly the views of scientists who themselves lived closeted lives.Wake discovers that there was a gap--often dramatic, frequently subtle--between these scientists' "public" understanding of homosexuality (as a "disease") and their personal, private perception (which questioned such a stigmatizing view). This breach revealed a modern culture in which self-awareness and open-mindedness became traits of "mature" gender and sexual identities. Scientists considered individuals of society lacking these traits to be "immature," creating an unequal relationship between practitioners and their subjects. In assessing how these dynamics--the disparity between public and private views of homosexuality and the uneven relationship between scientists and their subjects--worked to shape each other, Private Practices highlights the limits of the scientific approach to subjectivity and illuminates its strange career--sexual subjectivity in particular--in modern U.S. culture. N° de réf. du libraire B9780813549583

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Description du livre Rutgers University Press, United States, 2011. Hardback. État : New. Language: English . Brand New Book. Private Practices examines the relationship between science, sexuality, gender, race, and culture in the making of modern America between 1920 and 1950, when contradictions among liberal intellectuals affected the rise of U.S. conservatism. Naoko Wake focuses on neo-Freudian, gay psychiatrist Harry Stack Sullivan, founder of the interpersonal theory of mental illness. She explores medical and social scientists conflicted approach to homosexuality, particularly the views of scientists who themselves lived closeted lives.Wake discovers that there was a gap--often dramatic, frequently subtle--between these scientists public understanding of homosexuality (as a disease ) and their personal, private perception (which questioned such a stigmatizing view). This breach revealed a modern culture in which self-awareness and open-mindedness became traits of mature gender and sexual identities. Scientists considered individuals of society lacking these traits to be immature, creating an unequal relationship between practitioners and their subjects. In assessing how these dynamics--the disparity between public and private views of homosexuality and the uneven relationship between scientists and their subjects--worked to shape each other, Private Practices highlights the limits of the scientific approach to subjectivity and illuminates its strange career--sexual subjectivity in particular--in modern U.S. culture. N° de réf. du libraire AAN9780813549583

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Description du livre Rutgers University Press, United States, 2011. Hardback. État : New. Language: English . Brand New Book. Private Practices examines the relationship between science, sexuality, gender, race, and culture in the making of modern America between 1920 and 1950, when contradictions among liberal intellectuals affected the rise of U.S. conservatism. Naoko Wake focuses on neo-Freudian, gay psychiatrist Harry Stack Sullivan, founder of the interpersonal theory of mental illness. She explores medical and social scientists conflicted approach to homosexuality, particularly the views of scientists who themselves lived closeted lives.Wake discovers that there was a gap--often dramatic, frequently subtle--between these scientists public understanding of homosexuality (as a disease ) and their personal, private perception (which questioned such a stigmatizing view). This breach revealed a modern culture in which self-awareness and open-mindedness became traits of mature gender and sexual identities. Scientists considered individuals of society lacking these traits to be immature, creating an unequal relationship between practitioners and their subjects. In assessing how these dynamics--the disparity between public and private views of homosexuality and the uneven relationship between scientists and their subjects--worked to shape each other, Private Practices highlights the limits of the scientific approach to subjectivity and illuminates its strange career--sexual subjectivity in particular--in modern U.S. culture. N° de réf. du libraire AAN9780813549583

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