Publications related to Hungry for Words
2020. Men Writing Eating Disorders: Autobiographical Writing and Illness Experience in English and German Narratives (Bingley: Emerald), pp. 167.
show[s] the vital role that literature can play in uncovering this largely taboo illness. [and] what a powerful tool literary research can be in the growing field of Health and Medical Humanities
blends psychology, arts and the voice of those who have lived with an eating disorder
brings a transdisciplinary gaze to understanding eating disorders in men [and] advances the field of medical and health humanities
offers an exemplary model how the humanities […] can engage with and, indeed, teach […] sciences and the practical pedagogy of biomedicine […]. I can think of no better achievement for the humanities than to contribute to our general well-being in the way that Men Writing Eating Disorders does with such mastery
Articles in journals and chapters in books
2020. Arctic Rolls and Gender Roles: Eating Disorders in Karen Duve’s Narratives’, in Disorderly Eating in Contemporary Women’s Writing. Special Issue of Journal of Romance Studies 20.2, ed. by J. Still and S. Jordan, 225-248.
2020. Bartel (main: 80%) and Charley Baker (20%), ‘Poetry and Male Eating Disorders’, in The Routledge Companion to Health Humanities, ed. by P. Crawford, B. Brown., A. Charise (London: Routledge), pp. 248-254.
2020. ‘Inscribed on the Body. Notes on A Story to Tell’ / ‘Im Körper eingeschrieben. Anmerkungen zu A Story to Tell’, in A Story to Tell, or: Regarding Male* Eating Disorders, ed. by M. Rakoš, M. and R. de Theije (Salzburg: Edition Fotohof), pp. 34-37; pp. 178-181.
2019. ‘Writing Food and Food Memories in Turkish-German Fiction’, in D. Göttsche (ed.), Memory and Postcolonial Studies: Synergies and New Directions (Oxford: Peter Lang), pp. 335–59.
2018. Bartel (100%), ‘Challenging Perspectives: Narrative Approaches in Ulrike Almut Sandig’s Flamingos. Geschichten’, in Nicola Thomas, Heike Bartel (eds.), Ulrike Almut Sandig: Prose, Poetry and Performance. Special Issue of Oxford German Studies 47/3, 351–65.