84 found
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David Lamb [51]D. Lamb [31]Damon G. Lamb [1]David G. Lamb [1]
D. C. Lamb [1]
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Profile: Danielle Lamb (University of Leeds)
  1.  36
    D. Lamb (1991). Death in Denmark: A Reply. Journal of Medical Ethics 17 (2):100-101.
    This reply to Martyn Evans's support for a cardiac-centered concept of death attempts to meet some objections to the brainstem definition of death. Evans's appeal to Wittgenstein's philosophy is also criticised.
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  2.  51
    D. Lamb (1992). Reversibility and Death: A Reply to David J Cole. Journal of Medical Ethics 18 (1):31-33.
    In this reply to David J Cole it is argued that the medical concept of death as an irreversible phenomenon is correct and that it does not conflict with ordinary concepts of death.
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  3. David Lamb (1985). Death Brain Death and Ethics. State University of New York Press.
    Dramatic changes in medical technology challenge mankind’s traditional ways of diagnosing death. Death, Brain Death and Ethics examines the concept of death against the background of these changes, as well as ethical and philosophical issues arising from attempts to redefine the boundaries of life. In this book, David Lamb supports the use of brain-related criteria for the diagnosis of death, and proposes a new clinical definition of death based on both medical and philosophical principles. Death, Brain Death and Ethics articulates (...)
     
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  4.  91
    D. Lamb (1985). Freud and Human Nature. Journal of Medical Ethics 11 (2):107-108.
  5. David Lamb (1984). Multiple Discovery: The Pattern of Scientific Progress. Avebury.
     
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  6.  52
    D. Lamb (1990). Danish Ethics Council Rejects Brain Death as the Criterion of Death -- Commentary 1: Wanting It Both Ways. Journal of Medical Ethics 16 (1):8-9.
    In this commentary on the recommendations of the Danish Council of Ethics (DCE) concerning criteria for death it is argued that whilst the DCE is correct in stressing the cultural aspects of death, its adoption of cardiac-oriented criteria raises several problems. There are problems with its notion of a 'death process', which purportedly begins with brain death and ends with cessation of cardiac function, and there are serious problems regarding its commitment to a cardiac-oriented definition whilst permitting transplantation when the (...)
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  7.  52
    D. Lamb (2001). Bioethics is Love of Life: An Alternative Textbook: Darryl R J Macer, Christchurch, New Zealand, Eubios Ethics Institute, 1998, 158 Pages, Pound12 (Pb). [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Ethics 27 (3):212-a-213.
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  8.  6
    David Lamb (1988). Down the Slippery Slope: Arguing in Applied Ethics. Routledge.
    A `slippery slope' argument in medical ethics is one that opposes itself to a new proposal on the grounds that it is not per se intolerable but will lead to a situation that is. Lamb evaluates such arguments, demonstrating their centrality to the subject.
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  9.  18
    David Lamb (1994). The Advancement of Science. Science Without Legend, Objectivity Without Illusions. Philosophical Books 35 (3):211-213.
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  10.  17
    D. Lamb (1996). Procuring Organs by Transplant: The Debate Over Non-Heart-Beating Cadaver Protocols. Journal of Medical Ethics 22 (1):60-61.
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  11.  9
    David Lamb (2001). Recovering the Nation's Body. Journal of Medical Ethics 27 (3):210.
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  12.  14
    D. Lamb (1995). Proper Use of Human Tissue. Journal of Medical Ethics 21 (5):317-318.
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  13.  14
    D. Lamb (1996). Ethics in Epidemiology and Clinical Research, Annotated Readings. Journal of Medical Ethics 22 (5):317-317.
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  14.  24
    David Lamb (1978). Diagnosing Death. Philosophy and Public Affairs 7 (2):144-153.
  15.  4
    Hugh Upton & David Lamb (1991). Organ Transplants and Ethics. Philosophical Quarterly 41 (164):381.
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  16.  10
    David Lamb (1987). Brain Death and Brainstem Death: Philosophical and Ethical Considerations. Royal Institute of Philosophy Lectures 22:231-249.
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  17. David Lamb (1980). Hegel--From Foundation to System. Distributions for the U.S. And Canada, Kluwer Boston.
  18.  11
    David Lamb (1979). Language and Perception in Hegel and Wittgenstein. St. Martin's Press.
  19.  9
    D. Lamb (1992). Death and Reductionism: A Reply to John F Catherwood. Journal of Medical Ethics 18 (1):40-42.
    This reply to John F Catherwood's criticism of brain-related criteria for death argues that brainstem criteria are neither reductionist nor do they presuppose a materialist theory of mind. Furthermore, it is argued that brain-related criteria are compatible with the majority of religious views concerning death.
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  20.  28
    David Lamb & Susan M. Easton (1982). Philosophy of Medicine in the United Kingdom. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 3 (1):3-34.
    This report explores the relationship between philosophy and medicine in the U.K. We note that medical training involves very little formal instruction in philosophy and ethics, and that, with few exceptions, philosophers in the U.K. do not contribute to the instruction of physicians or the philosophy of medicine. However, reviewing the problems arising out of recent developments within scientific medicine we find a pressing need for future philosophical analysis in the following areas: psychiatry, organ transplantation, abortion, euthanasia, experiments on living (...)
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  21.  8
    D. C. Lamb (1918). Salvation Army Emigration. The Eugenics Review 10 (2):91.
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  22.  4
    D. Lamb (1999). Source Book in Bioethics: A Documentary History. Journal of Medical Ethics 25 (5):426-426.
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  23.  18
    D. Lamb (2002). Animals in Research: For and Against: L Grayson. The British Library, 2000, Pound35, Pp 300. ISBN 071230858X. [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Ethics 28 (1):61-61.
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  24.  13
    David Lamb (1982). Animal Rights and Liberation Movements. Environmental Ethics 4 (3):215-233.
    l examine Singer’s analogy between human liberation movements and animal liberation movements. Two lines of criticism of animal liberation are rejected: (1) that animal-liberation is not as serious as human liberation since humans have interests which override those of animals; (2) that the concept of animal liberation blurs distinctions between what is appropriate for humans and what is appropriate foranimals. As an alternative I otfer a distinction between reform movements and liberation movements, arguing that while Singer meets the criterion for (...)
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  25.  13
    David Lamb (1983). Method and Speculation in Hegel's Phenomenology. The Owl of Minerva 14 (4):7-8.
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  26.  13
    David Lamb (1994). Philosophy and the Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence. Cogito 8 (2):127-134.
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  27.  13
    David Lamb (1993). Organ Transplants, Death, and Policies for Procurement. The Monist 76 (2):203-221.
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  28.  6
    D. Lamb (1986). Current Opinions of the Judicial Council of the American Medical Association. Journal of Medical Ethics 12 (1):52-52.
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  29.  3
    D. Lamb (1999). The Birth of Bioethics. Journal of Medical Ethics 25 (6):555-556.
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  30.  9
    David Lamb (1984). Ethics and Animals. Environmental Ethics 6 (4):373-376.
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  31.  11
    D. Lamb (1999). Am I My Brother's Keeper? The Ethical Frontiers of Biomedicine. Journal of Medical Ethics 25 (3):283-283.
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  32.  4
    David Lamb (2003). Developments in Brain Death: Challenges to the Standard Concept. New Review of Bioethics 1 (1):159-168.
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  33.  12
    David Lamb (1995). Autonomy and the Refusal of Life-Prolonging Therapy. Res Publica 1 (2):147-162.
    Autonomous decision-making over therapy options is not reducible to the refusal of unwanted medical intervention. This is a myth that has been imported from questionable assumptions in political economy, and is of little benefit to medical practice and the sometimes agonizing decisions which have to be taken by patients and their relatives. An individual's right to therapy abatement can be protected from abuse only in the context of a full understanding of autonomous choice; not merely the right to refuse, but (...)
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  34.  10
    D. Lamb (1998). Bioethics: An Introduction to the History, Method and Practice. Journal of Medical Ethics 24 (1):64-64.
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  35. David Lamb (1987). Brain Death and Brainstem Death: Philosophical and Ethical Considerations: David Lamb. Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 22:231-249.
    This paper examines the development of the concept of brain death and of the criteria necessary for its recognition. Competing formulations of brain death are assessed and the case for a ‘brainstem’ concept of death is argued. Attention is finally drawn to some of the ethical issues raised by the use of neurological criteria in the diagnosis of human death.
     
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  36.  1
    David Lamb & Susan M. Easton (1982). Philosophy of Medicine in the United Kingdom. Metamedicine 3 (1):3-34.
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  37.  12
    David Lamb, Sadhbh O' Neill, Alan P. F. Sell, Patrick Gorevan, Feargal Murphy & Brendan Purcell (1997). Book Briefly Noted. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 5 (1):138 – 146.
    Introducing Applied Ethics Edited by Brenda Almond, Blackwell, 1995. Pp. 375. ISBN 0-631-19389-8. 45.00 (hbk), 14.99 (pbk). Environmental Ethics Edited by Robert Elliot, Oxford University Press, 1995. Pp. 255. ISBN 9-19-875144-3. 9.95 (pbk) Medicine and Moral Reasoning Edited by K.W.M. Fulford, Grant Gillett and Janet Martin Soskice Cambridge University Press, 1994. Pp. 207. ISBN 0-521-45325-9 37.50 (hbk), 12.95 (pbk). Enlightenment and Religion. Rational Dissent in Eighteenth-century Britain Edited by Knud Haakonssen, Cambridge University Press, 1996. Pp. xii + 348. ISBN 0-521-56060-8. (...)
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  38.  9
    D. Lamb (1997). Animal-to-Human Transplants: The Ethics of Xenotransplantation. Journal of Medical Ethics 23 (2):124-125.
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  39.  9
    D. Lamb (1998). Practical Reasoning in Bioethics. Journal of Medical Ethics 24 (3):209-209.
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  40.  2
    David Lamb (1987). Hegelian-marxist millenarianism. History of European Ideas 8 (3):271-281.
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  41.  2
    David Lamb (1996). Review — Medical Dominance, Over‐Treatment and Lay Participation: A Brief Comment on Short's Review. Health Care Analysis 4 (2):173-175.
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  42.  2
    D. Lamb (1989). Priorities in Health Care: Reply to Lewis and Charny. Journal of Medical Ethics 15 (1):33-34.
    This paper is a reply to proposals to base priority health-care decisions on public opinion surveys. Whilst it is recognised that current practice is less than satisfactory, it is argued here that basing health-care priorities on societal attitudes in this way is not a solution and does not provide a satisfactory basis for bringing democracy to the health service.
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  43.  1
    D. Lamb (1995). If I Were a Rich Man Could I Buy a Pancreas? Journal of Medical Ethics 21 (4):247-248.
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  44.  4
    David Lamb (1984). Hegel's Concept of God. Philosophical Investigations 7 (2):181-183.
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  45.  2
    D. Lamb (2001). Recovering the Nation's Body: Linda F Hogle, New Brunswick, Rutgers University Press, 1999, 241 Pages, US$22.00 (Pb). [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Ethics 27 (3):210-211.
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  46.  3
    David Lamb (1984). Phenomenology, Dialogues and Bridges. Philosophical Investigations 7 (2):183-186.
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  47.  3
    D. Lamb (1991). Abating Treatment with Critically Ill Patients: Ethical and Legal Limits to the Medical Prolongation of Life. Journal of Medical Ethics 17 (1):49-49.
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  48.  1
    D. Lamb (2002). Animals in Research (Book). Journal of Medical Ethics 28 (1):61.
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  49.  1
    D. Lamb (1986). Health and Human Values: A Guide to Making Your Own Decisions. Journal of Medical Ethics 12 (2):100-100.
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  50.  1
    D. Lamb (1990). A Plea for a Touch of Realism: Reply to P Whitaker. Journal of Medical Ethics 16 (3):134-135.
    This reply to P Whitaker's `Resource allocation: a plea for a touch of realism' acknowledges that health-care ethics should be relevant to events in the real world, but questions the extent to which philosophical inquiry should be confined to parameters determined by existing sociopolitical forces. The reading of the daily paper is the morning prayer of the realist.
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