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Joel Katz [5]Joel T. Katz [1]Joel Leonard Katz [1]
  1. Joel Katz (2014). And I Said No Lord: A Twenty-One-Year-Old in Mississippi in 1964. University Alabama Press.
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  2. Alexa Miller, Michelle Grohe, Shahram Khoshbin & Joel T. Katz (2013). From the Galleries to the Clinic: Applying Art Museum Lessons to Patient Care. [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Humanities 34 (4):433-438.
    Increasingly, medical educators integrate art-viewing into curricular interventions that teach clinical observation—often with local art museum educators. How can cross-disciplinary collaborators explicitly connect the skills learned in the art museum with those used at the bedside? One approach is for educators to align their pedagogical approach using similar teaching methods in the separate contexts of the galleries and the clinic. We describe two linked pedagogical exercises—Visual Thinking Strategies (VTS) in the museum galleries and observation at the bedside—from “Training the Eye: (...)
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  3. Christine B. Novak, Dimitri J. Anastakis, Dorcas E. Beaton, Susan E. Mackinnon & Joel Katz (2012). Cold Intolerance After Brachial Plexus Nerve Injury. In Zdravko Radman (ed.), The Hand. Mit Press. 66-71.
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  4. Grzegorz Wróblewski, Adam Zdrodowski & Joel Leonard Katz (2007). Twenty Poems. Common Knowledge 13 (2):477-496.
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  5. Ronald Melzack & Joel Katz (2004). The Gate Control Theory: Reaching for the Brain. In Thomas Hadjistavropoulos & Kenneth D. Craig (eds.), Pain: Psychological Perspectives. 13--34.
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  6. Terence J. Coderre & Joel Katz (1997). Peripheral and Central Hyperexcitability: Differential Signs and Symptoms in Persistent Pain. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 20 (3):404-419.
    This target article examines the clinical and experimental evidence for a role of peripheral and central hyperexcitability in persistent pain in four key areas: cutaneous hyperalgesia, referred pain, neuropathic pain, and postoperative pain. Each suggests that persistent pain depends not only on central sensitization, but also on inputs from damaged peripheral tissue. It is instructive to think of central sensitization as comprised of both an initial central sensitization and an ongoing central sensitization driven by inputs from peripheral sources. Each of (...)
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  7. Terence J. Coderre & Joel Katz (1997). What Exactly is Central to the Role of Central Neuroplasticity in Persistent Pain? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 20 (3):483-486.
    The commentaries on our target article have raised important issues about central neuroplasticity and its role in persistent pain states. Some suggest that central neuroplasticity plays nothing more than a minor role in persistent pain, while others argue that persistent pain depends critically on peripheral inputs for its maintenance. Some stress that persistent pain relies to a large extent on changes in the brain and on centrifugal inputs from brain to spinal cord, whereas others argue that it depends on alterations (...)
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