The Problem of Power
This two-day workshop, in honour of the career of Professor David Arnold, brings together a host of scholars to discuss 'the problem of power;' something that has been central to the Arnold's range of work.
University of Warwick, IAS Seminar Room, Millburn House
6-7 October 2011
Organisers:Claudia Stein, Sarah Hodges and Clare Anderson
With thanks to the Wellcome Trust Strategic Award in the History of Medicine for providing funds for this event.
Meal Information DOCX
Meal Information WRD97
Event Photos - password protected page
Speakers and Titles:
Vinayak Chaturvedi, “Playing Tennis with Edward Said: Reflections on Technology, Power and Empire”
Rohan Deb-Roy, “Imperial Power and In-human Actors: Intimate Quinine, Warring Mosquitoes and other Worlds of Malaria in British India, 1890-1900”
Guy Attewell, “Quackdown! But Who Makes a Quack? Historical Perspectives on Contemporary Mobilizations and Contestations in India”
Jonathan Saha, "Re-thinking Colonial Illegalities: Criminality, Corruption and Complicity in British Burma"
Sarah Hodges, “The Governmentality of Health in Late Colonial Madras”
Markus Daechsel, “Governmentality and Development in the Postcolony: The Case of Pakistan in the 1950s”
Juliet Miller, “Travels with the History Professor”
Ian Brown, “Directors, Pro-Directors and the History of India”
David Arnold, “The Problem of Power”
Jane Buckingham, “Power and Philanthropy in Late 18th-century Madras”
Mark Harrison, "Power, Patronage and Physic in the Court of Arcot, c1795-1801"
Clare Anderson, "Visualising the Andamans"
Crispin Bates, “History and the Historiography of ‘adivasi’ Insurrection in India”
David Hardiman, "On Writing a Global History of Non-Violent Resistance"
David Hall-Matthews, “The Impending Global Food Crisis: Will Democracy be Enough to Prevent Famines?”
Peter Robb - "Collegial Footsteps: Medicine in Unexpected Places”
Kindly funded by contributions from: