364. Guido Giglioni on Renaissance Medicine
An interview with Guido Giglioni, who speaks to us about the sources and philosophical implications of medical works of the Renaissance.
• G. Giglioni, “Autobiography as Self-Mastery: Writing, Madness, and Method in Girolamo Cardano,” Bruniana e Campanelliana 7 (2001), 331-62.
• G. Giglioni, “Girolamo Cardano on the Passions and their Treatment,” Bruniana et Campanelliana 12 (2006), 25-40.
• G. Giglioni, “Synesian Dreams: Girolamo Cardano on Dreams as Means of Prophetic Communication,” Bruniana e Campanelliana 16 (2010), 575-84.
• G.M. Giglioni, "Coping with Inner and Outer Demons: Marsilio Ficino’s Theory of the Imagination," in Diseases of the Imagination and Imaginary Disease in the Early Modern Period (Turnhout: 2011), 19-51.
• G.M. Giglioni, "Historia and materia: The philosophical implications of Francis Bacon's natural history," Early Science and Medicine 17 (2012), 62-86.
• G.M. Giglioni, "Medicine of the Mind in Early Modern Philosophy," in The Routledge Handbook of the Stoic Tradition (London: 2016), 189-203
• G.M. Giglioni, "Medical Approaches to the Mind in the Late Middle Ages and the Renaissance," in Philosophy of Mind in the Late Middle Ages and Renaissance (London: 2018), 41-62.
• G.M. Giglioni, "Touch Me Not: Sense and Sensibility in Early Modern Botany," Early Science and Medicine 23 (2018), 420-43.
• G.M. Giglioni, "If you don't feel pain, you must have lost your mind: The early modern fortunes of a Hippocratic aphorism," in Et amicorum: Essays on Renaissance Humanism and Philosophy in Honour of Jill Kraye (Leiden: 2018), 313-37.
• G.M. Giglioni, "Health in the Renaissance," in P. Adamson (ed.), Health: A History (Oxford: 2019), 141-73.