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  1.  1
    Alan Bradshaw & Detlev Zwick (2016). The Field of Business Sustainability and the Death Drive: A Radical Intervention. Journal of Business Ethics 136 (2):267-279.
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  2.  11
    A. Bradshaw (2009). Measuring Nursing Care and Compassion: The McDonaldised Nurse? Journal of Medical Ethics 35 (8):465-468.
    In June 2008 the UK government, supported by the Royal College of Nursing, stated that nursing care would be measured for compassion. This paper considers the implications of this statement by critically examining the relationship of compassion to care from a variety of perspectives. It is argued that the current market-driven approaches to healthcare involve redefining care as a pale imitation, even parody, of the traditional approach of the nurse as “my brother’s keeper”. Attempts to measure such parody can only (...)
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  3.  1
    Ann Bradshaw (2015). Shaping the Future of Nursing: Developing an Appraisal Framework for Public Engagement with Nursing Policy Reports. Nursing Inquiry 22 (1):74-83.
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  4.  34
    A. Bradshaw (1996). Yes! There is an Ethics of Care: An Answer for Peter Allmark. Journal of Medical Ethics 22 (1):8-15.
    This paper is a response to Peter Allmark's thesis that 'there can be no "caring" ethics'. It argues that the current preoccupation in nursing to define an ethics of care is a direct result of breaking nursing tradition. Subsequent attempts to find a moral basis for care, whether from subjective experimental perspectives such as described by Noddings, or from rational and detached approaches derived from Kant, are inevitably flawed. Writers may still implicitly presuppose a concept of care drawn from the (...)
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  5.  7
    Ann Bradshaw (forthcoming). An Analysis of England's Nursing Policy on Compassion and the 6Cs: The Hidden Presence of M. Simone Roach's Model of Caring. Nursing Inquiry:n/a-n/a.
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  6.  7
    A. Bradshaw (1999). The Virtue of Nursing: The Covenant of Care. Journal of Medical Ethics 25 (6):477-481.
    It is argued that the current confusion about the role and purpose of the British nurse is a consequence of the modern rejection and consequent fragmentation of the inherited nursing tradition. The nature of this tradition, in which nurses were inducted into the moral virtues of care, is examined and its relevance to patient welfare is demonstrated. Practical suggestions are made as to how this moral tradition might be reappropriated and reinvigorated for modern nursing.
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  7.  3
    A. T. Von S. Bradshaw (1962). The Watchman Scenes in the Antigone. Classical Quarterly 12 (02):200-.
    Probably no Greek tragedy has proved as rich a source of perplexity, theory, and debate as the Antigone. A number of the formidable problems which various critics have seen in the play emerge from the two watchman scenes and the great ode which separates them. It will be argued here that these difficulties are the result of certain radical misunderstandings and are capable of straightforward solution.
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  8.  2
    A. T. Von S. Bradshaw (1973). Sceparnio's 'Raincoat' in Plautus, Rudens 516. Classical Quarterly 23 (02):275-.
    What is the dry garment which Sceparnio offers to the sea-soaked Charmides? First of all, there is doubt about the spelling of the word. The Palatine tradition is tigillum, though T has tixillum; the Ambrosian palimpsest is provokingly defective at this point and Studemund was unable to determine whether the vowel is e or i. Since the beginning of the sixteenth century editors have chosen to print tegillum, being influenced by notes preserved in the collections of two grammarians—Nonius and Paulus. (...)
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  9.  4
    A. Bradshaw (1995). Spirituality and Nursing Practice. Journal of Medical Ethics 21 (1):60-61.
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  10.  3
    A. Bradshaw (2002). Extending the Boundaries of Care: Medical Ethics and Caring Practices: Edited by T Kohn and R McKechnie. Berg Press, 1999, Pound42.00 (Cloth), Pound14.99 (Pb), Pp 206. ISBN 1-85973-141-. [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Ethics 28 (4):278-b-279.
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  11. A. C. Bradshaw (2001). A Hermeneutic of Ethical Teacher-Learner Interaction. Journal of Thought 36 (2):17-24.
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  12. A. Bradshaw (2002). Extending the Boundaries of Care (Book). Journal of Medical Ethics 28 (4):278-279.
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  13. Ann E. Bradshaw (2013). Gadamer’s Two Horizons: Listening to the Voices in Nursing History. Nursing Inquiry 20 (1):82-92.
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  14. A. T. Von S. Bradshaw (1970). Horace, Odes 4. 1. Classical Quarterly 20 (01):142-.
    The introductory ode of Horace's fourth book has been given comparatively little critical attention, although it might have been expected to arouse exceptional interest, being the first-fruits of the lyricist's autumnal harvest. The neglect is due partly to the poem's deceptive simplicity but much more to the unease which it arouses in Horace's admirers: Venus does not seem the most fitting deity for the poet laureate to invoke, and moreover this is not so much an invocation as an appeal to (...)
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  15. D. Zwick & A. Bradshaw (2016). Biopolitical Marketing and Social Media Brand Communities. Theory, Culture and Society 33 (5):91-115.
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