Healthcare Ethics and Human Values - Fulford, William; Fulford; Dickenson

Healthcare Ethics and Human Values

An Introductory Text With Readings and Case Studies

William Fulford Fulford Dickenson 

Herausgeber: Murray, Thomas H.; Fulford, K. W. M.
 
Sprache: Englisch
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Healthcare Ethics and Human Values

This volume illustrates the central importance of diversity of human values throughout healthcare. The readings are organized around the main stages of the clinical encounter from the patient's perspective. They run from staying well and "first contact" through to either recovery or long-term illness, death, and dying. An introductory section opens up crucial issues of methodology and of practical application in this highly innovative approach to the role of ethics in healthcare. The contributions include selections from literature and poetry, canonical and newly commissioned articles, and first-hand narrative by patients, care givers, and professionals. The readings speak volumes to the diversity of human values operative in healthcare. The volume as a whole conveys the message that these values are far more diverse than any of us normally recognize. Raising awareness of this diversity is the first step to developing a practically effective healthcare ethics.


Produktinformation

  • Abmessung: 249mm x 171mm x 38mm
  • Gewicht: 880g
  • ISBN-13: 9780631202240
  • ISBN-10: 0631202242
  • Best.Nr.: 13623020
KWM (Bill) Fulford is Professor of Philosophy and Mental Health in the Department of Philosophy, University of Warwick, where he runs a Masters, PhD and research programme in Philosophy, Ethics and Mental Health Practice. He is the Founder and Editor of the first international journal for philosophy and mental health, PPP -Philosophy, Psychiatry and Psychology. He has published widely on philosophical and ethical aspects of mental health, in particular Moral Theory and Medical Practice (1989, paperback 1995, reprinted 1999, second edition forthcoming). Donna L Dickenson is John Ferguson Professor of Global Ethics at the University of Birmingham, UK, and director of the Centre for the Study of Global Ethics, the first such institute in Britain. Her recent books include Property, Women and Politics (1997); The Cambridge Workbook in Medical Ethics (with Michael Parker); and In Two Minds: Case Studies in Psychiatric Ethics (with Bill Fulford). Thomas H. Murray is President of The Hastings Center in Garrison, New York. He is the former Susan E. Watson Professor of Bioethics and Director of the Center for Biomedical Ethics in the School of Medicine at Case Western Reserve University. He served as President of the Society for Health and Human Values, and is the Immediate-Past President of the American Society for Bioethics and Humanities. He is a founding editor of the journal Medical Humanities Review, author of The Worth of a Child (1996), and is editor, with Maxwell J. Mehlman, of The Encyclopedia of Ethical, Legal and Policy Issues in Biotechnology (2000).
Acknowledgments. Introduction.Many Voices: Human Values in Healthcare Ethics. Part I: Healthcare Ethics: Multidisciplinary Approaches.Introduction. 1. Towards a Feminist Ethics of Health Care. (Susan Sherwin)2. A Deliberative Approach to Bioethics. (Michael Parker)3. Bodies and Persons. (S. Kay Toombs)4. Alternatives to Principlism: Phenomenology
Deconstruction
and Hermeneutics. (Guy A. M. Widdershoven)5. Questions of Personal Autonomy. (Morwenna Griffiths)6. A Different Voice in Psychiatric Ethics. (Gwen Adshead)7. Can there be an Ethics of Care? (Peter Allmark)8. The Literary Nature of Ethical Inquiry. (Tod Chambers)9. Two Theories of Modernity. (Charles Taylor)Part II: Staying Well: Screening and Preventive Medicine.Introduction. 10. What Counts as Success in Genetic Counseling? (Ruth F. Chadwick)11. The Genetic Underclass. (Jay Rayner)12. Ethical Issues in Pre-Cancer Testing: The Parallel with Huntington's Disease. (Donna L Dickenson).13. Eugenics and Public Health in American History. (Martin S. Pernick)14. Parental Choice? Letter from a Doctor as a Dad. (Julian Savulescu)15. Do We Really Want to Know the Odds? (David Runciman)Part III. Falling Ill.Introduction. 16. Premonition. (Jenny Lewis)17. Emotional Disturbance: Philip and Lucy. (Priscilla Alderson and Chris Goodey)18. Healing and Incurable Illness. (S. Kay Toombs)19. "My Story is Broken; Can You Help Me Fix It?": Medical Ethics and the Joint Construction of Narrative (Howard Brody)20. Spiritual Experience and Psychopathology. (Mike Jackson and K. W. M. Fulford)21. The Occurrence of High Levels of Acute Behavioral Distress in Children and Adolescents Undergoing Routine Venipunctures. (G. Bennett Humphrey et al.)22. Benjamin's Story. (Eric D. Kodish)Part IV: First Contact.Introduction. 23. Doctor. (Jenny Lewis)24. Confidentiality in Child Psychiatry. (Emilio Mordini)25. Diagnostic Styles in Clinical Relationships. (Guy A. M. Widdershoven and Wies Weijts)26. "Not Clinically Indicated": Patients' Interests or Resource Allocation? (Tony Hope
David Sprigings
and Roger Crisp)27. Body Language. (Priscilla Alderson)28. Baby Poop. (Perri Klass)29. Ethnicity and Attitudes Toward Patient Autonomy. (Leslie J. Blackwell et al)30. Power Plays. (Perri Klass).31. The "Kinder Egg": Some Intrapsychic
Interpersonal and Ethical Implications of Infertility Treatment and Gamete Donation. (Joan Raphael-Leff)32. Gynecological Gatekeepers. (Naomi Pfeffer)33. Fertility Zone. (Patricia Eakins).Part V: Deciding What the Problem Is.Introduction. 34. Becoming an Amazon. (Jenny Lewis)35. The Hundred Secret Senses. (Amy Tan)36. The Abortion. (Anne Sexton).37. Consent as Empowerment: The Roles of Postmodern and Narrative Ethics. (John McMillan and Grant Gillett)38. Life-Size. (Jenefer Shute)39. But Didn't You Have the Tests? (Joanna Richards)40. Capable People: Empowering the Patient in the Assessment of Capacity. (Dermot Feenan)41. Kelly. (Rafael Campo)Part VI: Negotiating a Treatment Plan.Introduction. 42. Understanding the Enemy. (Jenny Lewis)43. Patient-controlled Analgesia: Advantages
Disadvantages
and Ethical Issues in the Management of Pain in Sickle Cell Disease. (Veronica Thomas)44. Grief Is Carved In Stone. (Sandra Gilbert)45. Decisions
Decisions: How Do Parents View the Decision They Made About a Randomized Clinical Trial? (Claire Snowdon
Jo Garcia
and Diana Elbourne).46. The Ethics of Social Research With Children: An Overview. (Virginia Morrow and Martin Richards)47. Consent
Refusal and Emotional Disturbance: Philip and Lucy. (Priscilla Alderson and Chris Goodey)48. "Partnership" is Not Enough: Professional - Client Relations Revisited. (Paul Cain.49. Experiencing Care: Steve Ersser)50. Organ Salvage Policies: A Need for Better Data and More Insightful Ethics. (Thomas H. Murray and Stuart J. Younger)51. Rationing
Justice
and Ageism. (John Keown)52. Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation. (Paul Cain)53. An Analysis of CPR Decision-making by Elderly Patients. (Gwen M Sayers
Irene Schofield
and Michael Aziz)54. Can the Elderly Tolerate Endoscopy Without Sedation? (Sam A. Solomon
Vijay K. Kajla
and Arup. K. Banerjee)55. Fighting Spirit: The Stories of Women in the Bristol Breast Cancer Survey. (Myles Harris
Vicki Harris and Heather Goodare)56. What We Want from Crisis Services. (Peter Campbell)Part VII: Continuing Contact: Getting Well.Introduction. 57. Wounded in Action. (Jenny Lewis)58. Flee On Your Donkey. (Anne Sexton)59. Quickening. (Oliver Sacks)60. Emotional and Behavioural Disturbance: Philip and Lucy. (Priscilla Alderson and Chris Goodey)61. Sonnet LXXIII. (William Shakespeare)62. When You Are Old. (W. B. Yeats)63. Setting Limits: Medical Goals in an Aging Society. (Daniel Callahan)64. Going Blind. (Rainer Maria Rilke)65. The Decision to Have Reconstructive Surgery. (Margaret Allott)66. Survivor or Expert? Some Thoughts on Being Both. (Gill de la Cour)67. A Story About the Body. (Robert Hass)Part VIII: Continuing Contact: Chronic Illness
Disability
Deformity
Remission
and Relapse:Introduction. 68. The Way to Freedom. (Jenny Lewis)69. Privacy and Display: Issues of Good Practice for Dermatologists. (Terence J. Ryan and Vineet Kaur)70. The Politics of AIDS. (Virginia van der Vliet)71. The Avon Mental Health Measure.72. My Husband the Stranger: Part I. (Elizabeth Forsythe)73. Caretakers' Views on Responsibilities for the Care of the Demented Elderly. (Mary Howell)74. Who Defines Futility? (Stuart J. Youngner).75. Nobody Nowhere. (Donna Williams).76. The Body in Multiple Sclerosis: A Patient's Perspective. (S. Kay Toombs)77. A Living Death. (Peter Lennon).78. Across the Disability Divide: Whose Tragedy? (Sally French and John Swain)79. AIDS: May Sarton.Part IX: Continuing Contact: Dying.Introduction. 80. Epilogue. (Jenny Lewis)81. Selection from The Death of Ivan Ilyich. (Leo Tolstoy)82. Subjective Values
Objective Good
and Incompetent Patients. (Tom Buller)83. Falls. (Edward Lowbury).84. Decisions Near the End of Life: Council on Ethical and Judicial Affairs
American Medical Association.85. On The Suicide Threshold. (Kate Hill)86. My Husband the Stranger: Part 2. (Elizabeth Forsythe)87. A Death of One's Own. (Martin Hollis)88. Selection from The Death of Ivan Ilyich. (Leo Tolstoy)89. The Coevolution of Bioethics and the Medical Humanities with Palliative Medicine
1967 - 97. (David Barnard)90. Why I Don't Have a Living Will. (Joanne Lynn)91. Mama Day. (Gloria Naylor)92. The Devil. (Guy de Maupassant)93. Talking to the Family. (John Stone)94. To the Foot from Its Child. (Neruda) Index.