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Geoffrey Hunt [40]Geoff Hunt [1]
  1. Geoffrey Hunt (2002). Book Review: Verso Una Teoria Dei Bisogni Dell-Assistenza Infermieristica ([Towards a Theory of Needs in Nursing Care]). [REVIEW] Nursing Ethics 9 (2):221-222.
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  2.  92
    Geoffrey Hunt (1991). A Counter-Hermeneutical Negative Re-Evaluation of Epicyclic Ramifications. History of the Human Sciences 4 (1):169-170.
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  3.  71
    Geoffrey Hunt (1984). Did Annibale Pastore Influence Gramsci? Thesis Eleven 8 (1):133-139.
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  4. Geoffrey Hunt (ed.) (1994). Ethical Issues in Nursing. Routledge.
    This book examines major ethical issues in nursing practice. Eschewing the abstract approaches of bioethics and medical ethics, it takes as its point of departure the difficulties nurses experience practicing within the confines of a bioethical model of health and illness and a hierarchical, technocratic health care system. The book's contributors discuss the role of the nurse in relation to issues of informed consent, privacy, dignity and confidentiality. The book also considers nursing accountability in relation to the contemporary Western health (...)
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  5.  17
    Geoffrey Hunt (1985). Gramsci's Marxism and the Concept of Homo Oeconomicus. International Studies in Philosophy 17 (1):11-23.
  6.  8
    Geoff Hunt, The Patrick O'Brian Novels.
    Patrick O'Brian, the Aubrey-Maturin Series of twenty novels (Norton, 1970-1999). My appreciation written for WIRED magazine: "I re-read this extraordinary series of novels because of the depth of portrayal of the major and minor characters, but also because they teach me so much about what science and technology were like two centuries ago. O'Brian shows you the world-that-was through the eyes of a Tory naval captain (Jack Aubrey), at sea since the age of 12, working his way up to admiral, (...)
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  7.  6
    Geoffrey Hunt (1999). Abortion: Why Bioethics Can Have No Answer – A Personal Perspective. Nursing Ethics 6 (1):47-57.
    Abortion is one of the great moral debates of the epoch. Is there a rational method by which the debate can be resolved? Can bioethics' promise of such a method be fulfilled? Surely, a strictly rational approach can establish solid grounds for our beliefs once and for all. We would then be justified in deeming as unreasonable anyone who does not accept the perfectly rational conclusions. I present two scenarios to show that there can be no such philosophically grounded method (...)
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  8.  12
    Geoffrey Hunt (1994). Death, Medicine & Bioethics. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 15 (4).
    The assumptions of philosophy need scrutiny as much the assumptions of medicine do. Scrutiny shows that the philosophical method of bioethics is compromised, for it shares certain fundamental assumptions with medicine itself. To show this requires an unorthodox style of philosophy — a literary one. To show the compromised status of bioethics the paper discusses some seminal utilitarian discussions of the definition of death, of whether it is a bad thing, and of when it ought to occur.
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  9.  12
    Geoffrey Hunt (1988). The Paradox of the Minimal State. Irish Philosophical Journal 5 (1/2):22-30.
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  10.  11
    Geoffrey Hunt (1990). Schizophrenia and Indeterminacy: The Problem of Validity. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 11 (1).
    The paper attempts to account for the confusion over the validity of the concept of schizophrenia in terms of two closely related aspects of conceptual indeterminacy. Firstly, it is identified on the basis of a breakdown in intelligibility, but what constitutes such a breakdown is indeterminate. Secondly, the concept sits between the categories of natural disease or illness on the one hand, and character trait or moral failing or gift on the other. This entails an indeterminacy in attempting to define (...)
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  11.  3
    Sara Faithfull & Geoffrey Hunt (2005). Exploring Nursing Values in the Development of a Nurse-Led Service. Nursing Ethics 12 (5):440-452.
    This article considers the development of nurse-led services as a part of a pilot study and explores the therapeutic nature of the role of the nurse. In particular it suggests a need for reconsideration of the fundamental values of nurse-led care in the context of changing organizational culture. Within the UK there has been pressure from policy makers to extend the role of the specialist nurse and create new nursing roles, shifting the boundaries between professional health groups. The philosophy of (...)
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  12.  3
    Geoffrey Hunt (1986). China's Case Against the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty: Rationality and Morality. Journal of Applied Philosophy 3 (2):183-199.
    China, India, Brazil and other major Third World nations have long refused to sign the Nuclear Non‐proliferation Treaty. This position might at first sight appear to be without any question morally unjustified and even irrational. Yet their claim that the treaty is ‘discriminatory’ merits the serious attention which it has not received. Only if certain aspects of this claim are accepted by the nuclear weapons signatories does a moral and rational onus to sign become unquestionable.
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  13.  2
    Geoffrey Hunt (2004). A Sense of Life: The Future of Industrial-Style Health Care. Nursing Ethics 11 (2):189-202.
    In this article I attempt to transcend the mainstream conception of health care ethics, including nursing ethics, by bringing into the foreground a tension between a sense of life and an industrial-bureaucratic style of health care, with its emphasis on the systematic and procedural work culture necessary for mass production. I use the concept of ‘a sense of life’ to draw attention to the wisdom, sensitivity and responsibility that is necessary for the authentic care of others to be given a (...)
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  14.  2
    Geoffrey Hunt (2006). Climate Change and Health. Nursing Ethics 13 (6):571-572.
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  15.  1
    Masami Matsuda & Geoffrey Hunt (2004). ''Nongovernmental Organizations in Japan and the 'Hermit Crabs' Home' Mental Health Project. Nursing Ethics 11 (2):203-204.
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  16.  1
    Verena Tschudin, Rgn Ma, Geoffrey Hunt, Sylvia Smith Rm, Jay Woogara & Rgn Lib (2000). Icne news. Nursing Ethics 7 (1):170.
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  17. Geoffrey Hunt (2002). Editorial Comment. Nursing Ethics 9 (4):340-341.
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  18. Geoffrey Hunt (2004). Editorial Comment. Nursing Ethics 11 (2):108-109.
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  19. Dr Geoffrey Hunt & Geoffrey Hunt (1994). Ethical Issues in Nursing. Routledge.
    This is the first book to take nursing ethics beyond stock 'moral concepts' to a critical examination of the fundamental assumptions underlying the very nature of nursing. It takes as its point of departure the difficulties nurses experience practising within the confines of a bioethical model of health and illness and a hierarchical, technocratic health care system. The contributors go on to deal openly and honestly with controversial issues faced by nurses, such as euthanasia and HIV.
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  20. Dr Geoffrey Hunt & Geoffrey Hunt (2003). Ethical Issues in Nursing. Routledge.
    This is the first book to take nursing ethics beyond stock 'moral concepts' to a critical examination of the fundamental assumptions underlying the very nature of nursing. It takes as its point of departure the difficulties nurses experience practising within the confines of a bioethical model of health and illness and a hierarchical, technocratic health care system. The contributors go on to deal openly and honestly with controversial issues faced by nurses, such as euthanasia and HIV.
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  21. Geoffrey Hunt (1986). 2 Methodological Paradigms in Development Economics. Philosophical Forum 18 (1):52-68.
     
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  22. Geoffrey Hunt (1994). Nursing Accountability: The Broken Circle. In Ethical Issues in Nursing. Routledge
     
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  23. Geoffrey Hunt (1987). The Development of the Concept of Civil Society in Marx. History of Political Thought 8 (2):263-276.
     
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