Making Disease, Making Citizens: The Politics of Hepatitis C
Since the naming of the disease in 1989, knowledge about hepatitis C has grown exponentially. This book looks at hepatitis C, those directly affected by it, and its social and cultural implications and associations.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
accounts addiction agency analysis Andy approach argued articulation atherosclerosis beneﬁts biological citizenship Bruno Latour chaos chapter cirrhosis complexity consider constituted contemporary context critique described diagnosis discourse discussion disease drug users Dufﬁn Elispot emerge enacted engagement epidemic epistemology ethical example feminist ﬁeld ﬁgures ﬁrst ﬁt Foucault Fraser genotype Giuseppe Giuseppe’s health promotion materials hepatitis C treatment hepatitis C virus iatrogenesis iatrogenically identiﬁed illicit drug implications individual inject drugs interferon interview iteration knowledge Latour Law’s liberal democracies liver living with hepatitis materialisation means medicalisation medicine method assemblages mobilised Mol and Law multiple notion object ontology overview particular patients pegylated phenomena political produce public health quasispecies quasispecies epistemology questions reality reﬂect relation relationship responses responsibilising ribavirin risk role scientiﬁc self-help literature sense shape side effects signiﬁcant silence social speciﬁc Stacey stigma stigmatised subject positions symptoms testing theory transmission treatment for hepatitis Treloar understanding