Download PDF by Rene Goscinny: Asterix in Belgium
By Rene Goscinny
What a horror! leader Vitalstatistix has realized that Caesar has referred to as the Belgian tribes, and never the Gauls, the bravest he is aware. in addition to Asterix and Obelix, the executive is going to confront the Belgians--who, to his shock, become very similar to the folks in his personal place of birth.
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In many ways they are best left there and reviewed in context. The revolving door’s genealogy: decarceration Craig’s story also captures some of the local social significance of decarceration as a form of liberation: something that is rather dismissed in subsequent critiques of community care in Canada, the US and elsewhere. Québéc’s asylum period in line with others ended abruptly in 1961 with the Report of the Beddard Commission when a number of processes came to a head. Ex-patient Jean-Charles Page in his best seller Les Fous Crient au Secours detailed 36-day sleep treatments, excessive use of electro-convulsive therapy and insulin shock treatments spearheading an assault on the asylums by exposing their conditions and treatment of patients to public view.
At the same time as these revelations, the sisters declared a one million dollar profit at St-Jean de Dieu from per diem per head payments made by the provincial government (Gillmor 1987: 89) – accusations of cruelty and corruption had found their time. A general disenchantment with forms of religious governance had found its time by a number of routes. Concomitant with the deplorable state of its asylums, Montréal was also a centre of world expertise in psychiatry, something that clearly remained separate from the manner in which psychiatry was practised in public institutions at that time.
St-Jean alone had more than 6,000 ‘psychotics, neurotics, alcoholics, mad aunts and disturbed sinners’ (Gillmor 1987: 29) – so many that they were shunted from building to building on the asylum’s own railway system. 2 There are, of course, people who remember the later years of this period of the great incarceration in which the mad occupied a specific and enclosed space in the grammar of the city. Although Alfred, in speaking about asylums, told us ‘They are all forgot’, Craig (referred to in Chapter 1), who contacted us out of his sense of obligation to ‘remember’ on behalf of those who cannot, gives striking testimony of the period just before decarceration.
Asterix in Belgium by Rene Goscinny