Bedlam

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Possible Answers: CHAOS.

Last seen on: The Telegraph – Quick Crossword – Sep 6 2018

Random information on the term “Bedlam”:

Coordinates: 51°22′51″N 0°01′50″W / 51.3809°N 0.0306°W / 51.3809; -0.0306

Bethlem Royal Hospital, also known as St Mary Bethlehem, Bethlehem Hospital and Bedlam, is a psychiatric hospital in London. Its famous history has inspired several horror books, films and TV series, most notably Bedlam, a 1946 film with Boris Karloff.

The hospital is closely associated with King’s College London and, in partnership with the Institute of Psychiatry, Psychology and Neuroscience, is a major centre for psychiatric research. It is part of the King’s Health Partners academic health science centre and the NIHR Biomedical Research Centre for Mental Health.

Originally the hospital was near Bishopsgate just outside the walls of the City of London. It moved outside of Moorfields in the 17th century, then to St George’s Fields in Southwark in the 19th century, before moving to its current location at Monks Orchard in West Wickham in 1930.


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The word “bedlam”, meaning uproar and confusion, is derived from the hospital’s prior nickname. Although the hospital became a modern psychiatric facility, historically it was representative of the worst excesses of asylums in the era of lunacy reform.

Bedlam on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “CHAOS”:

Chaos (Greek χάος, khaos) refers to the void state preceding the creation of the universe or cosmos in the Greek creation myths, or to the initial “gap” created by the original separation of heaven and earth.[1][2][3]In Hesiod’s Theogony (c. 700 BC), Chaos was the first of the primordial deities, followed by Gaia (Earth), Tartarus (the nether abyss), and Eros (Love).[4] From Chaos came Erebus (Darkness) and Nyx (Night).[5]

Greek χάος means “emptiness, vast void, chasm,[6] abyss”, from the verb χαίνω, “gape, be wide open, etc.”, from Proto-Indo-European *ǵheh2n-,[7] cognate to Old English geanian, “to gape”, whence English yawn.[8]It may also mean space, the expanse of air, and the nether abyss, infinite darkness.[9]Pherecydes of Syros (fl. 6th century BC) interprets chaos as water, like something formless which can be differentiated.[10]

Hesiod and the Pre-Socratics use the Greek term in the context of cosmogony. Hesiod’s chaos has been interpreted as either”the gaping void above the Earth created when Earth and Sky are separated from their primordial unity” or “the gaping space below the Earth on which Earth rests”.[11]

CHAOS on Wikipedia