Corrigendum

Corrigendum Mikomeseng: Leprosy, Legitimacy and Francoist Repression in Spanish Guinea By David Brydan Social History of Medicine, 2017, pp 1–20, doi: 10.1093/shm/hkx094 The author has made some changes to this paper after it was first published on the Advance Access section of the journal website. The paper is now correct both in print and online.The list of changes are presented below. The below footnote has been inserted as footnote 1 after the words “part of a new anti-leprosy programme launched by the colonial service of Spain’s Franco regime”. Due to the insertion of the footnote, all subsequent footnote numbers have been updated: “There is some Spanish-language literature on the history of Mikomeseng, including Francisco Javier Martínez Antonio, ‘Imperio enfermizo. La singular mirada mórbida del primer franquismo en los documentales médicos sobre Marruecos y Guinea’, Medicina & Historia, 2009, 4, 1–15, which explores many of the themes covered in this article; Benita Sampedro Vizcaya, ‘La economía política de la sanidad colonial en Guinea Ecuatorial’, Endoxa: Series Filosóficas, 2016, 37, 279–98; and Carlos Tabernero Holgado, ‘Cine y procesos de medicalización: documentales médico-coloniales de la posguerra española (1946-1949)’, in Serena Brigidi, ed., Cultura, salud, cine y televisión. Recursos audiovisuales en Ciencias de la Salud y Sociales (Tarragona: URV, 2016), 169-207.“ In footnote 21 (previously footnote 20), the text “Benita Sampedro Vizcaya, ‘La economía política de la sanidad colonial en Guinea Ecuatorial’, Endoxa: Series Filosóficas, 2016, 37, 279–98.” has been changed to “Vizcaya, ‘La economía política’.” In footnote 40 (previously footnote 39) the text “Francisco Javier Martínez Antonio, ‘Imperio enfermizo. La singular mirada mórbida del primer franquismo en los documentales médicos sobre Marruecos y Guinea’, Medicina & Historia, 2009, 4, 1–15.” has been changed to “Martínez Antonio, ‘Imperio enfermizo’.” The text “The film, and others like it which focussed on themes of health, presented Spanish Guinea as a pathologised space of threatening and disfiguring sickness” has been changed to “The film, and others like it which focussed on themes of health, presented Spanish Guinea as a ‘pathologised space’ of threatening and disfiguring sickness” The below footnote has been inserted as footnote 54 after the text “but one which the generosity and humanity of the Spanish colonial state and Spanish missionaries was helping to ameliorate”. Due to the insertion of the footnote, all subsequent footnote numbers have been updated: “Martínez Antonio, ‘Imperio enfermizo’, 10.” The below footnote has been inserted as footnote 82 after the text “another disturbing underside to life in Mikomeseng: the separation of new born infants from their parents”. Due to the insertion of the footnote, all subsequent footnote numbers have been updated: “Martínez Antonio, ‘Imperio enfermizo’; Vizcaya, ‘La economía política'.” In footnote 88 (previously footnote 85) the following sentence has been added: “… The parallels between the treatment of African leprosy sufferers and Spanish Republicans, particularly in relation to children, are made in Martínez Antonio, ‘Imperio enfermizo’, 14-15.” © The Author(s) 2018. Published by Oxford University Press on behalf of the Society for the Social History of Medicine. doi:10.1093/shm/hky030 This article is published and distributed under the terms of the Oxford University Press, Standard Journals Publication Model (https://academic.oup.com/journals/pages/about_us/legal/notices) http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Social History of Medicine Oxford University Press

Corrigendum

Social History of Medicine , Volume Advance Article – Mar 28, 2018

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Oxford University Press
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© The Author(s) 2018. Published by Oxford University Press on behalf of the Society for the Social History of Medicine. doi:10.1093/shm/hky030
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0951-631X
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1477-4666
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10.1093/shm/hky030
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Abstract

Mikomeseng: Leprosy, Legitimacy and Francoist Repression in Spanish Guinea By David Brydan Social History of Medicine, 2017, pp 1–20, doi: 10.1093/shm/hkx094 The author has made some changes to this paper after it was first published on the Advance Access section of the journal website. The paper is now correct both in print and online.The list of changes are presented below. The below footnote has been inserted as footnote 1 after the words “part of a new anti-leprosy programme launched by the colonial service of Spain’s Franco regime”. Due to the insertion of the footnote, all subsequent footnote numbers have been updated: “There is some Spanish-language literature on the history of Mikomeseng, including Francisco Javier Martínez Antonio, ‘Imperio enfermizo. La singular mirada mórbida del primer franquismo en los documentales médicos sobre Marruecos y Guinea’, Medicina & Historia, 2009, 4, 1–15, which explores many of the themes covered in this article; Benita Sampedro Vizcaya, ‘La economía política de la sanidad colonial en Guinea Ecuatorial’, Endoxa: Series Filosóficas, 2016, 37, 279–98; and Carlos Tabernero Holgado, ‘Cine y procesos de medicalización: documentales médico-coloniales de la posguerra española (1946-1949)’, in Serena Brigidi, ed., Cultura, salud, cine y televisión. Recursos audiovisuales en Ciencias de la Salud y Sociales (Tarragona: URV, 2016), 169-207.“ In footnote 21 (previously footnote 20), the text “Benita Sampedro Vizcaya, ‘La economía política de la sanidad colonial en Guinea Ecuatorial’, Endoxa: Series Filosóficas, 2016, 37, 279–98.” has been changed to “Vizcaya, ‘La economía política’.” In footnote 40 (previously footnote 39) the text “Francisco Javier Martínez Antonio, ‘Imperio enfermizo. La singular mirada mórbida del primer franquismo en los documentales médicos sobre Marruecos y Guinea’, Medicina & Historia, 2009, 4, 1–15.” has been changed to “Martínez Antonio, ‘Imperio enfermizo’.” The text “The film, and others like it which focussed on themes of health, presented Spanish Guinea as a pathologised space of threatening and disfiguring sickness” has been changed to “The film, and others like it which focussed on themes of health, presented Spanish Guinea as a ‘pathologised space’ of threatening and disfiguring sickness” The below footnote has been inserted as footnote 54 after the text “but one which the generosity and humanity of the Spanish colonial state and Spanish missionaries was helping to ameliorate”. Due to the insertion of the footnote, all subsequent footnote numbers have been updated: “Martínez Antonio, ‘Imperio enfermizo’, 10.” The below footnote has been inserted as footnote 82 after the text “another disturbing underside to life in Mikomeseng: the separation of new born infants from their parents”. Due to the insertion of the footnote, all subsequent footnote numbers have been updated: “Martínez Antonio, ‘Imperio enfermizo’; Vizcaya, ‘La economía política'.” In footnote 88 (previously footnote 85) the following sentence has been added: “… The parallels between the treatment of African leprosy sufferers and Spanish Republicans, particularly in relation to children, are made in Martínez Antonio, ‘Imperio enfermizo’, 14-15.” © The Author(s) 2018. Published by Oxford University Press on behalf of the Society for the Social History of Medicine. doi:10.1093/shm/hky030 This article is published and distributed under the terms of the Oxford University Press, Standard Journals Publication Model (https://academic.oup.com/journals/pages/about_us/legal/notices)

Journal

Social History of MedicineOxford University Press

Published: Mar 28, 2018

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