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1. Cabezas Pino, Angélica María. "This is my Face": Audio-visual practice as collaborative sense-making among men living with HIV in Chile.

Degree: 2018, University of Manchester

The research project ´This is my Face: Audio-visual practice as collaborative sense-making among men living with HIV in Chile´ is an interdisciplinary project that explores ´collaborative mise en-scène´ as a method to further understand the sense-making processes around the biographical disruption caused by HIV. It combines Anthropology and Arts methods as part of the PhD in Anthropology, Media and Performance, a practice-based program that fosters interdisciplinary approaches to the production of original knowledge, based on self-reflexive and critical research practices (The University of Manchester, 2018). Relying on the specific competences of photography and film and the co-creation of an ethnographic context based in hermeneutic reflexivity, the collaborators on the project created and explored representations of critical life events, in order to make sense of the disruption HIV brought to their lives. The collaborators were highly stigmatised individuals living with HIV, which hindered their possibilities for sharing narratives and for reflection, and as such, made it more difficult for them to come to terms with a diagnosis they described as a ´fracture´ in their lives. This project analyses the creative process of ´collaborative mise-en-scène´ as a way to provide further opportunities for reflexivity and sense making, a method that departs from their everyday face-to-face encounters as means of understanding what they are going through. Representations of life events emerged from our practice, as well as evocations, which provided a means by which to understand their experiences with HIV, and opened up ways to resignify their past experiences and projections of the future. Photography and film offered their specific expressive competences to the project, but also gave the possibility of making visible the collaborators´ experiences in order to promote a dialogue with others, moving beyond our creative encounters. Therefore, their evocations became ´statements´ of what it means to live with HIV in Chile, and at the same time, by taking part in its creation, it provided access to the particularities of the sense-making process in which those images were embedded. This collaborative creative process opened up ways to highlight the relevance for sense-making in face-to-face encounters, demonstrating that hermeneutic reflexivity as a practice-based form of mutual questioning can promote a critical engagement with life trajectories and with others beyond our practice.

Film "This is my face" (availble online on vimeo link. Included in the thesis)

Photo-book "This is my Face" Exhibition catalogue

Advisors/Committee Members: IRVING, ANDREW A, Sjoberg, Johannes, Irving, Andrew.

Subjects/Keywords: HIV; collaborative; sense Making; stigma; HIV stigma; life disruption; visual Anthropology; practice-based; documentary Film; photo; collaborative mise-en-scene; autobiography; ethnographic Film; collaborative Anthropology; collaborative ethnography; collaboration; reflexivity; hermeneutic reflexivity; reflexive Ethnography; Chile; self-reflexive; representation; visual methods; photography; ethnographic images; practice based; illness; chronic illness; co-creation; ethnographic context; collaborators; narratives; storytelling; face-to-face; disclosure; evocations; experiences; memory; imagination; public anthroplogy; medical anthropology; applied anthropology; interdisciplinary; ethics; strategies; tactics; suffering; pain; men; Lemebel; Puente Alto; anthropology,media and performance; participatory action research; post-dictatorship; antiretroviral therapy; homophobia; machismo; homosexuality; trauma; enstrangement; This is my face; Russian formalists; Photobook; Angelica Cabezas; Sarah Pink; Andrew irving; Johannes Sjoberg; Paul farmer; Alan Radley; Mattia fumanti; Martin Heidegger; Philippe Lejeune; Marc Auge; Cathy Caruth; Smith and Watson; Michel De Certeau; Bordwell and Thompson; Viktor Shklovsky; Jay Ruby; Edward Casey; Susan Sontag; Michael Bury; Orlando Fals-Borda; Erving Goffman; Susan Hogan; Luke Eric Lassiter; Henri Lefebvre; Maggie O'Neill; Mary Warnock

…research ´This is my Face: Audio-visual practice as collaborative sense-making among men living… …with HIV in Chile´ is an interdisciplinary project that explores ´collaborative mise-en-scène… …limits their opportunitites for sense making. This practice-based research is initially… …considerations about HIV HIV is a global problem with local characteristics. According to UNAIDS… …even though for many experts, an informed community is the central element for an effective… 

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APA · Chicago · MLA · Vancouver · CSE | Export to Zotero / EndNote / Reference Manager

APA (6th Edition):

Cabezas Pino, A. M. (2018). "This is my Face": Audio-visual practice as collaborative sense-making among men living with HIV in Chile. (Doctoral Dissertation). University of Manchester. Retrieved from http://www.manchester.ac.uk/escholar/uk-ac-man-scw:315600

Chicago Manual of Style (16th Edition):

Cabezas Pino, Angélica María. “"This is my Face": Audio-visual practice as collaborative sense-making among men living with HIV in Chile.” 2018. Doctoral Dissertation, University of Manchester. Accessed December 04, 2020. http://www.manchester.ac.uk/escholar/uk-ac-man-scw:315600.

MLA Handbook (7th Edition):

Cabezas Pino, Angélica María. “"This is my Face": Audio-visual practice as collaborative sense-making among men living with HIV in Chile.” 2018. Web. 04 Dec 2020.

Vancouver:

Cabezas Pino AM. "This is my Face": Audio-visual practice as collaborative sense-making among men living with HIV in Chile. [Internet] [Doctoral dissertation]. University of Manchester; 2018. [cited 2020 Dec 04]. Available from: http://www.manchester.ac.uk/escholar/uk-ac-man-scw:315600.

Council of Science Editors:

Cabezas Pino AM. "This is my Face": Audio-visual practice as collaborative sense-making among men living with HIV in Chile. [Doctoral Dissertation]. University of Manchester; 2018. Available from: http://www.manchester.ac.uk/escholar/uk-ac-man-scw:315600

2. Okun, Alec. Mechanistic Evaluation of Affective Dimensions of Pain in Rats .

Degree: 2012, University of Arizona

Pain is the primary reason why patients seek medical care and there is a great unmet need for the development of pain relieving medications. The treatments that are currently available either have limited efficacy or are accompanied by a multitude of unwanted side effects. However, discovering novel therapeutics for the treatment of pain has been challenging. Part of the reason for this may be that that the ways in which pain is assessed in the preclinical setting are different from the way that it is evaluated clinically in human trials. The most common method for evaluating pain in preclinical models is to measure responses to evoked stimuli. However, a change in the threshold of response to evoked pain likely does not measure whether the unpleasant component of pain has actually been reduced. The most clinically relevant question for pain is whether the treatment actually makes the patients "feel better". Here, we demonstrate that the aversiveness of pain can be captured using motivated behavior to seek pain relief. We used conditioned place preference (CPP) to establish that animals with ongoing pain will seek a context that has been paired with effective pain relief, likely as a result of negative reinforcement. These studies allowed for mechanistic investigation. Our results show that: 1) effective pain relief can be achieved by either blocking noxious peripheral input or by directly attenuating pain related unpleasantness in the brain, and 2) pain relief is rewarding and activates the reward circuitry. These studies provide a basis for development of a future platform for drug discovery for pain. Advisors/Committee Members: Porreca, Frank (advisor), Porreca, Frank (committeemember), Dussor, Gregory (committeemember), French, Edward (committeemember), Ossipov, Michael (committeemember), Vanderah, Todd (committeemember).

Subjects/Keywords: ongoing pain; pain; pain relief is rewarding; spontaneous pain; Medical Pharmacology; anterior cingulate cortex; measuring pain preclinically

…8 ABSTRACT Pain is the primary reason why patients seek medical care and there is a… …challenging. Part of the reason for this may be that that the ways in which pain is assessed in the… …most common method for evaluating pain in preclinical models is to measure responses to… …relevant question for pain is whether the treatment actually makes the patients “feel better… …and 2) pain relief is rewarding and activates the reward circuitry. These studies… 

Record DetailsSimilar RecordsGoogle PlusoneFacebookTwitterCiteULikeMendeleyreddit

APA · Chicago · MLA · Vancouver · CSE | Export to Zotero / EndNote / Reference Manager

APA (6th Edition):

Okun, A. (2012). Mechanistic Evaluation of Affective Dimensions of Pain in Rats . (Doctoral Dissertation). University of Arizona. Retrieved from http://hdl.handle.net/10150/243095

Chicago Manual of Style (16th Edition):

Okun, Alec. “Mechanistic Evaluation of Affective Dimensions of Pain in Rats .” 2012. Doctoral Dissertation, University of Arizona. Accessed December 04, 2020. http://hdl.handle.net/10150/243095.

MLA Handbook (7th Edition):

Okun, Alec. “Mechanistic Evaluation of Affective Dimensions of Pain in Rats .” 2012. Web. 04 Dec 2020.

Vancouver:

Okun A. Mechanistic Evaluation of Affective Dimensions of Pain in Rats . [Internet] [Doctoral dissertation]. University of Arizona; 2012. [cited 2020 Dec 04]. Available from: http://hdl.handle.net/10150/243095.

Council of Science Editors:

Okun A. Mechanistic Evaluation of Affective Dimensions of Pain in Rats . [Doctoral Dissertation]. University of Arizona; 2012. Available from: http://hdl.handle.net/10150/243095

.