to finish the start paper of "History of Lobotomy" in a total of 9 pages

Please write 6 more pages of the draft paper I uploaded.

 I need a total of 6 resources. I have 4 more resources if you want to use them.

 1-  Jęczmińska, K. (2018). History of lobotomy in Poland. History of Psychiatry, 29(1), 3-21.

2-  Pressman, J. (1998). Last resort : Psychosurgery and the limits of medicine (Cambridge history of medicine). Cambridge, U.K. ; New York, NY: Cambridge University Press.

3-  NeumNeumaier, F., Paterno, M., Alpdogan, S., Tevoufouet, E. E., Schneider, T., Hescheler, J., & Albanna, W. (2017). Surgical Approaches in Psychiatry: A Survey of the World Literature on Psychosurgery. World Neurosurgery, 97603-634.e8. doi:10.1016/j.wneu.2016.10.008

4-   Wickham, B. (2014). Book Review: Mical Raz, The Lobotomy Letters: The Making of American Psychosurgery. History Of Psychiatry, 25(1), 128-130. doi:10.1177/0957154X13520193b

Use the Porter book for information

https://storage.googleapis.com/global-help-publications/books/help_greatestbenefittomankind.pdf

extra instruction :

The topic must cover a subject in the history of medicine, it should be, then, historically focused. This means that whatever question you end up asking about your topic should be concerned primarily with the past and not simply how it relates to the present. For instance, the current state of anti-vaccine protests and politics would most likely not qualify, but looking into the history of resistance to inoculation campaigns would. Recent history is fair game (although as a rule-of-thumb let’s limit ourselves to things 20 years old or older). I recommend making your topic narrow rather than broad. This seems limiting at first, but as you are in the writing process, you will probably thank yourself for coming up with a well-defined topic. Something like “the history of cancer,” for instance, might be too ambitious for a 9-12 page paper, whereas “shifting conceptions of autism from the mid to late 20th century” would give you some clearer parameters while still leaving plenty of meat on the bone so-to-speak. I realize many of you are not well acquainted with the history of medicine beyond what we’ve covered in class. You might start by scanning through the Porter book (or better yet, the index) to find some potential subjects. If you find one in Porter, look at the references he used to write that chapter and the list of further readings on that subject (in the back of the book). Alternatively, you might look at the journals devoted to the history of medicine (see the list in the Library Resources document in the Files folder). They will give you some sense of questions that historians typically ask about the history of medicine You might also look within a particular era that interests you (say, the Medieval period or the Enlightenment). Feel free to think slightly outside of the normal bounds of “physic,” to things like pharmacology, veterinary medicine, surgery, or other medical topics. Here are a handful of example topics/questions: “What has the example of tobacco taught us about the relationship between medical opinion, industry, and the law?” “What role did physicians play in the enactment and repeal of Prohibition?” “Why was Medieval Europe relatively more permissive of women as health care providers than it was in Antiquity or the Early Modern period?” “How did the interactions of Chinese and Western medicine differ in the following two contexts: the west coast of the United States and the urban centers of eastern China between the late 19th century and the late 20th?” The thesis should not be all that different from those you’ve used in other courses. Ideally, it will take the form of a historical argument, suggesting that your particular interpretation of the historical facts is correct. The argument should be an answer to the question you posed along with your initial topic proposal (of course, allowing for any changes you may have made to the plan since then). Be ambitious and clear. Try to make the firmest statement you can based on what you have uncovered through your research, and avoid as many vagaries as you can. You should declare your argument somewhere in your introduction and use the remainder of the paper defending it with well selected evidence and thoughtful analysis.