Essay Focus700 www.thelancet.comVol 369 February 24, 2007 AcknowledgmentsNancy Tomes was supported in part by a Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Investigtor Award in Health Policy Research. The views expressed imply no endorsement by the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation.References 1 Illich I. Medical nemesis. New York: Pantheon, 1975: 4, 35.2 Mead N, Bower P. Patient-centeredness: a conceptual framework and review of the empirical literature.Soc Sci Med2000; 51:1087–110.3 Tomes N. Patients or health care consumers? Why the history of contested terms matters. In Stevens R, Rosenberg C, Burns, LR, eds. History and health policy. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 2006: 83–110. 4 Williams S, Calnan, M. The limits of “medicalization”: modern medicine and the lay populace in “late modernity.” Soc Sci Med1996; 42:1609–20. 5 Conrad P. The shifting engines of medicalization. J Health Soc Behav2005; 46:3–14.6 Giddens A. Modernity and self-identity: self and society in the late modern age. Cambridge: Polity Press, 19917 Beck U. Risk society: towards a new modernity. London: Sage, 1992.8 University of Washington. Evidence-based practice tools summary. http://healthlinks.washington.edu/ebp/ebptools.html (accessed Nov 22, 2006). 9 Cochrane Consumer Network. About CCNet. http://www.cochrane.org/consumers/about.htm (accessed Nov 22, 2006).10 Bastian H. Planning consumer participation in review groups.
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