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Maggie’s Cancer Care Centre Aus dem Nachlass von Margaret Keswick Jenks die Ende der 1990er-ahre an den Folgen einer Krebserkrankung starb, wurden die Maggie’s Cancer Care Centres mit der Visi- on gegründet, Anlaufstellen für die ambulante Krebsversorgung in einer dem Kran- kenhausbau unähnlichen wohnlichen und eigenständigen Architektur zu schaffen. Erklärtes Ziel dieser Einrichtungen ist es, die von den Betroffenen gehegten Bedürf- nisse an den Raum ernst zu nehmen und der Monotonie der Gestaltung medizinischer Einrichtungen eine andere Architektursprache

Interdisziplinäre Betrachtungen

choleric person, with a high amount of yellow bile which was hot and dry, would not go out of balance by consuming food which would increase too much coldness and wetness. Similarly, too much black bile, melancholy, could cause coagulations in anyone and the coagulations in their turn could become cysts. If things were terribly out of balance, these lumps could turn cancerous. This happened much too often. This chapter deals with early modern cancer, and the ways in which early modern people tried to make sense of the illness and understand what had brought the

eines Forschungstagebuchs). 09.06.2006 Möglichkeit der Hospitierung in der gynäkologischen Sprechstunde (im Rahmen des Zentrums Berlin für Familiärem Brustkrebs) von Christel Grau am Interdisziplinären Brustzentrum, Charité-Universitätsmedizin in Berlin. Literatur Adam-Radmanic, Brynja (2007): Wenn ein Ei dem anderen nicht gleicht, in: Laborjournal, Heft 11, 14-20. Antoniou, Antonis C./Pharoah, Paul D. P./McMullan, Greg/Day, Nicko- las E./Ponder, Bruce A. J./Easton, Douglas (2001): Evidence for Further Breast Cancer Susceptibility Genes in Addition to BRCA1

4. Healing Beyond Reconstruction: Ampu-Narration in Audre Lorde’s The Cancer Journals In 2013, the American Cancer Society celebrated their hundredth anniversary, and it is safe to say that the conversation about breast cancer has changed. “Cancer… Dreaded, dreadful word, spoken in whispers when you were growing up, and sel- dom even whispered,” writes Terese Lasser in her 1972 memoir Reach to Recovery and describes breast cancer as a subject that “always brought a sad shaking of heads and a pity-filled pause in conversation” (18). Long a taboo

. Ansgar Thiel, Katrin Giel, Hendrik Thedinga und Stephan Zipfel 46 | Faith, Myles S. et al. (2002): »Weight criticism during physical activity, coping skills, and reported physical activity in children«. In: Pediatrics 110: 2, 1-8. Farrell, Stephen W. et al. (2007): »Cardiorespiratory fitness, different measures of adipo- sity, and cancer mortality in men«. In: Obesity 15: 12, 3140-3149. Farrell, Stephen W. et al. (2011): »Cardiorespiratory fitness, different measures of adipo- sity, and total cancer mortality in women«. In: Obesity 19: 11, 2261-2267. Flegal

into “lay experts” to demand access to clinical treatments, enhance research agendas, and gain greater public recognition of a little under- stood condition (Epstein 1995). Similarly, in the 1980s, advocates for breast cancer awareness focused on research and cure agendas, but as breast cancer awareness advocacy gained broader public participation, many branches of the movement have tended toward a corporately-driven cast, with an emphasis on non-specific “awareness campaigns” (Ehrenreich 2009; Jain 2007; King 2004). The evolution of these patient movements

carried to exag- geration since his death. Certain social opinions, to which I myself belong, but which, although founded on a sacred principle, should not be allowed to inter fere with the impartiality of our judgment, have weighed heavily in the balance; and many young ar- dent, and enthusiastic minds of our day have reiterated with Börne that Goethe is the worst of despots; the cancer of the German body. (Mazzini 1891: 63-64; Hervorh. i.O.) Deutlich wird hier, dass Mazzini revolutionäre Tendenzen durchaus befürwortet, ihre Radikalität in der Ablehnung früherer

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.3 Recovering the Body: Embodiment and the Remission Society | 68 THE ‘CASE STUDIES’ 4. Healing Beyond Reconstruction: Ampu-Narration in Audre Lorde’s The Cancer Journals | 75 4.1 Against Linearity, Certainty, and Closure: Deconstructing the Triumph Narrative in The Cancer Journals | 83 4.2 Subverting the (Silent) War on Breast Cancer: Lorde’s Vision of the ‘Warrior’ | 93 4.3 Exposing the Post-Mastectomy Body: Lorde’s Rejection of (Narrative) Prosthesis | 103 5. Musical Cu[r]e: Reconnection in Oliver Sacks’s A Leg to Stand On | 119 5

(Amsterdam, 15–16 September 2016); the participants to the data activism sessions at the 2016 confer- ences of the International Communication Association (Fukuoka, 10 June) and of the Association of Internet Researchers (Berlin, 7 October) for the invaluable critical questions and insights. Our gratitude extends also to the DATACTIVE team at the University of Amsterdam for the inspiring conversations. Introduction It was the summer of 2012 when the Italian hacker and artist Salvatore Iaconesi was diagnosed with brain cancer. Still hospitalised, he “hacked” his