G

Back to main page

Garnett, C. B. (1968). The Exchange of Letters between Samuel Heinecke and Abbe Charles Michel de l’Epee: a monograph on the oralist and manualist methods of instructing the deaf in the eighteenth century including the reproduction in English of the salient portions of each letter. New York: Vintage Press.

Gaynor, J. (1972). The ‘failure’ of J.M.G. Itard. Journal of Special Education, 7, 439-444.

Gejman, P. V., & Weilbaecher, A. (2002). History of the Eugenic Movement. Israel Journal of Psychiatry and Related Sciences, 39(4), 217-231.

Gelb, S. A. (1987). Social deviance and the ‘discovery’ of the moron. Disability, Handicap and Society, 2(3), 247-258.

Gelb, S. A. (1989). “Not simply bad and incorrigible”: Science morality and intellectual deficiency. History of Education Quarterly, 29, 359-380.

Gelb, S. A. (1995). The beast in man: Degenerationism and mental retardation, 1900-1920. Mental Retardation, 33(1), 1-9.

Gelb, S. A. (1997). The problem of typological thinking in mental retardation. Mental Retardation, 35(6), 448-457.

Gelb, S. A. (1999). Spilled religion: The tragedy of Henry H. Goddard. Mental Retardation, 37(3), 240-243.

Gerodetti, N. (2006). Eugenic Family Politics and Social Democrats: “Positive” Eugenics and Marriage Advice Bureaus. Journal of Historical Sociology, 19(3), 217-244.

Gillman, M., Swain, J., & Heyman, B. (1997). Life history or ‘case’ history: the objectification of people with learning difficulties through the tyranny of professional discourses. Disability and Society, 12(5), 675-694.

Gladstone, D. (1996). The changing dynamic of institutional care: The Western Counties Idiot Asylum, 1864-1914. In D. Wright & A. Digby (Eds.), From Idiocy to Mental Deficiency (pp. 134-160). London: Routledge.

Goble, C. (1998). 50 years of NHS involvement in the lives of people with learning difficulties: a cause for celebration? Disability & Society, 13(5), 833-835.

Goc, M. J. (1997). Island of refuge : the Northern Wisconsin Center for the Developmentally Disabled, 1897-1997. Friendship, Wis.: New Past Press.

Goodey, C. F. (1992). Mental disabilities and human values in Plato’s late dialogues. Archiv fur Geschichte der Philosophie, 74, 26-42.

Goodey, C. F. (1994). John Locke’s idiots in the natural history of mind. History of Psychiatry, 5, 215-250.

Goodey, C. F. (1995). Mental retardation: Social section—part I. In G. E. Berrios & R. Porter (Eds.), A History of Clinical Psychiatry: The Origin and History of Psychiatric Disorders (pp. 239-250). London: Athlone Press.

Goodey, C. F. (1996). The psychopolitics of learning and disability in seventeenth-century thought. In D. Wright & A. Digby (Eds.), From Idiocy to Mental Deficiency (pp. 93-117). London: Routledge.

Goodey, C. F. (1999). Politics, nature and necessity: Were Aristotle’s slaves feeble-minded? Political Theory, 27(2), 203-224.

Goodey, C. F. (2001). What is developmental disability? The origin and nature of our conceptual models. Journal on Developmental Disabilities, Le journal sur les handicaps du developpement, 8(2), 1-18.

Goodey, C. F. (2001). From natural disability to the moral man: Calvinism and the history of psychology. History of the Human Sciences, 14, 1-29.

Goodey, C. F. (2005). Blockheads, roundheads, pointy heads: Intellectual disability and the brain before modern medicine. Journal of the History of the Behavioral Sciences, 41(2), 165-183.

Goodey, C. F. (2006). Behavioural phenotypes in disability research: historical perspectives. Journal of Intellectual Disability Research, 50(6), 397-403.

Goodey, C. F. (2011). A History of Intelligence and “Intellectual Disability”: The Shaping of Psychology in Early Modern Europe. Farnham: Ashgate.

Goodey, C. F., & Stainton, T. (2001). Intellectual disability and the myth of the changeling myth. Journal of the History of the Behavioural Sciences, 37(3), 223-240.

Goodey, C.F. and Rose, M. (2013). Mental states, bodily dispositions and table manners: a guide to reading “intellectual” disability from Homer to Late Antiquity. In C. Laes, C. Goodey and M. Rose (Eds),  Disabilities in Roman Antiquity: Disparate Bodies A Capite ad Calcem (pp.17-44). Leiden: Brill.

Goodey, C.F. (2012). Learning Disability from the Devil to DSMIV. The Psychologist, 25(4), 326-7.

Goodey, C.F. (2015) Learning Disability and Inclusion Phobia: Past, Present, Future. London: Routledge.

Goodheart, L. B. (2004). Rethinking mental retardation:  Education and eugenics in Connecticut, 1818-1917. Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences, 59(1), 90-111.

Goodman, J. (2003). Reflections on Researching an Archive of Disability: Sandlebridge, 1902-1935. Educational Review, 55(1).

Goshen, C. E. (Ed.). (1967). Documentary History of Psychiatry: A Source Book on Historical Principles. New York: Vision.

Grekul, J., Krahn, A., & Odynak, D. (2004). Sterilizing the “Feeble-minded”: Eugenics in Alberta, Canada, 1929-1972. Journal of Historical Sociology, 17(4), 358-384.

Grob, G. (1983). Mental Illness and American Society, 1875-1940. Princeton.

Groff, M. (1932). Jean Marc Gaspard Itard. Psychological Clinic, 20, 246-256.

Grossman, H. J., & Eyman, R. K. (1999). Historical perspective on mortality and placement. Mental Retardation, 37(3), 237-239.

Grosvenor, I. & Roberts, S. (2013). Systems and Subjects: ordering, differentiating and in-stitutionalising the modern urban child. Lawn, Martin (ed.) The Rise of Data in Education Sys-tems, Oxford: Symposium Books, pp. 79-96.

Grosvenor, I. & Myers, K. (2006) Progressivism, Control and Correction: Local Education Authorities and Educational Policy in Twentieth‐century England, Paedagogica Historica, 42:01-02, pp. 225-247.

Leave a reply