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Soma-Series:
Somatic Metaphors
Evidenced in a Series of Medical Transactions?
Rose Rose
A thesis submitted in partial fulfilment of the requirements for the
degree of
Doctor of Philosophy
De Montfort University
Table of Contents

Abstract
.v
Dedications . vi
Author Declarations . vii
Acknowledgements . viii
Chapter 1 Towards a rationale and hypothesis .1
1.1. A Feminist and Visual Response to a Medical Transaction? .1 1.2.1. Introduction to the structure of the thesis 1.3. Review of Literature and Visual Art Sources .8 1.3.1. Art that has contributed to my perspective 1.3.2. How my relationship to aspects of the social-sciences and Ayurvedic medicine have informed the research .9 1.3.3. How ‘the quest for prosthesis’ became a focal point of artwork following the former projects.10 1.3.4. Socio-medical concerns of selected contemporary women artists, Chapter 2 Processes towards preliminary research initiatives .18
2.1.1. Conclusions relating to the six Mind-Maps .25 2.2. Conceptualising the Mind-Map outcomes into an NHS medical environment and obtaining the visual data .25 Chapter 3 Engaging Theory and Practice .28
3.1. Drawing up a methodological matrix .28 3.2. The Developmental Stages of the Visual Work .33 3.2.1. Hospital fieldwork: rationale .33 3.2.4. Investigative research material: sketchbooks and charts .42 3.2.5. The Pilot Study as experiments .46 3.2.6. Pilot Video Stills as visual examples in experiments .50 3.2.7. The contribution of the Pilot Project towards a 3.2.8. Developing new three-dimensional constructions and preparing them for digital transformation .53 3.2.9. The interplay of the fieldwork and the studio ‘props’: .56 3.2.10. Summaries of compositional components of the Chapter 4 Reflections on the three stages of the
formative findings .70
4.2. Interpreting the scripto-visual outcomes .72 4.3. Merging ‘sociology’ and ‘art’ in hypertext form . 75 Chapter 5 Conclusions and action plans .79
5.1. The hypertext collage: from ‘audience’ to ‘evidence’ .79 5.2. Notions of self transformation within the limits of the website 5.3. How far the aims of the research have been achieved .84 5.4. Ideas of developments towards future research and reflections on how the research might have been pursued differently .88 5.5. Innovative outcomes of the research: conclusions .91 Appendices .94
6.1. Ethical approvals: summaries of the Ethics Committee of the Northern General Hospital, Sheffield and the Ethics Committee 6.2. Transfer report: summary of the recommendations:.95 6.3. Exhibition at the Northern General Hospital’s Clock Tower Gallery, 24-31 May 2002 as Soma-Series: Ten Constructs .97 6.4. Exhibit and Invitation Examples: .98 6.5. The Sheffield Telegraph response to the Northern General 6.6. The hypertext/website construction as www.soma-series.org.uk . 100 6.7. Outcomes of website ‘Feedback’. 107 6.8. Audience responses to the exhibition and website . 108 6.9. Examples of website as www.soma-series.org.uk . 110 Bibliography . 115
Abstract
Aspects of the orthodox medical-gaze have long been the concern of artists, theorists and Complementary Medical Practitioners. This research explored an aspect of the pre-surgical transactional-interview related to the ‘quest for prosthesis’, as a specific paradigm of the way the medical- gaze implicitly disciplines its ‘subjects’. A pragmatic feminist standpoint approach was engaged in conjunction with an Ayurvedic/holistic perspective, from which to observe and critique fieldwork and create visual outcomes from it, as it was observed to somatically affect both patients and medical team in an Orthopaedics Department of an NHS hospital. Soma-Series: Somatic Metaphors Evidenced as a Series of Medical Transactions? parodically explored aspects of role-play and behavioural patterns that were seen to manifest through body-language that rendered the interaction as a simulation of events that were in themselves already ‘artificial’ as a result of the orthodox disciplines that engaged it. Three-dimensional images as interpretations of this ‘evidence’ were subsequently transformed into a ‘scripto-visual’ interactive hypertext. Through visual experimentation, new research was developed as www.soma-series.org.uk in conjunction with an exhibition of selected images as Soma-Series: Ten Constructs at the Northern General Hospital, Sheffield, U.K. [May 2002], for its Ethics Committee; fieldwork participants and members of the public. The thesis compared this ‘evidenced-based’ approach to art making with the work by two contemporary women artists whose visual work also juxtaposed socio-medical discourse with art-practice [Jane Prophet and Christine Borland]. The outcomes as website ‘artwork’ anticipated opening up links between aspects of socio-medical discourse, cyberspace and feminism. Inviting audience response to the site was a central part of the research paradigm, with a view to expanding the debate relating to quest for prosthesis and its implications for notions of a ‘bionic’ body.
Dedications
This thesis is dedicated to all the women who attend the Ayurvedic Practice I have run since 1992; to the memory of Peter Raymond Wigley [1952-1996] for introducing me to Ayurveda, and to my partner Christopher John Roberts for his continuing encouragement since 1996. Author Declarations

During the period of registered study in which this dissertation was
prepared the author has not been registered for any other academic
award or qualification.
The material included in this dissertation has not been submitted wholly
or in part for any academic award of qualification other than that for
which it is now submitted.
The programme of independent research of which this dissertation is part
has consisted of:
Research Design and Methods - Years 1 & 2
Planning and Managing your Research
Writing for Publication [exemption approval]
Supervision Tutorials
[the above were held at De Montfort University] Attendance at Relevant Research Conferences
[University of Leeds and Sheffield Hallam University]
Rose Rose
December 2003

Acknowledgements
Thanks and appreciation are due to Professor Anne Grebby, Principal Lecturer, Sheffield Hallam University; Professor Ian McLaren, Faculty of Art and Design, DMU; Ian Kirkwood, Head of Fine Art DMU; Dr Neil Maycroft, Art History, DMU; Professor Susan Tebby, Principal Lecturer, DMU; Dr Jan Birkstead, Senior Lecturer, DMU; Emeritus Professor Michael A. Williams, Department of Biomedical Science, University of Sheffield; The North Sheffield Ethics Committee, University of Sheffield and the Consultant Surgeons; Patients and Management and Administrative Staff in the Department of Orthopaedics, Northern General Hospital, Sheffield; Mrs Patricia Tipple, Trent Area Health Authority; Step Firth, ICT- ‘Lovebytes’, The Workstation, Sheffield; Andrew Billingham, thesis graphics at Alistair Lofthouse Design, Sheffield.

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