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  1. Hilde Lindemann Nelson (forthcoming). Pictures of Persons and the Good of Hospice Care. Hastings Center Report.
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  2. Hilde Lindemann James Lindemann Nelson (2008). The Romance of the Family. Hastings Center Report 38 (4):pp. 19-21.
    We should not always expect parents to put their children first.
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  3. Hilde Lindemann Nelson & Daniel Callahan (2005). Before He Wakes. Hastings Center Report 35 (4):15-16.
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  4. Hilde Lindemann Nelson (2004). Damaged Bodies, Damaged Identities. Philosophy in the Contemporary World 11 (1):7-11.
    In this essay I examine Margaret Edson’s Pulitzer prizewinning play, Wit, to explore the numerous connections drawn there between damage to bodies and damage to identities. In the course of this exploration I aim to get clearer about the kinds of illness, injury, or medical interventions that damage patients’ identities; how the damage is inflicted; and what might be done to repair identities that have been damaged in these ways. I argue that just as bodily illness and injury can damage (...)
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  5. Hilde Lindemann Nelson (2003). Book Review: Claudia Card. The Atrocity Paradigm: A Theory of Evil. New York: Oxford University Press, 2002. [REVIEW] Hypatia 18 (2):213-215.
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  6. Hilde Lindemann Nelson (2003). The Atrocity Paradigm: A Theory of Evil (Review). Hypatia 18 (2):213-215.
  7. Hilde Lindemann Nelson (2002). What Child Is This? Hastings Center Report 32 (6):29-38.
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  8. Jessica Pierce, Hilde Lindeman Nelson & Karen J. Warren (2002). Feminist Slants on Nature and Health. Journal of Medical Humanities 23 (1):61-72.
    Ecological feminism (or ecofeminism) and feminist bioethics seem to have much in common. They share certain methodological and epistemological concerns, offer similar challenges to traditional philosophy, and take up a number of the same practical issues. The two disciplines have thus far had little or no direct interaction; this is one attempt to begin some conversation and perhaps stimulate some cross-pollination of ideas. The email dialogue engaged an active ecofeminist scholar, Karen Warren, and an active feminist bioethicist, Hilde Nelson, in (...)
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  9. Hilde Lindemann Nelson (2001). Identity and Free Agency. In Peggy DesAutels & JoAnne Waugh (eds.), Feminists Doing Ethics. Rowman & Littlefield Pub Inc.
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  10. Hilde Lindemann Nelson (2001). The Cambridge Companion to Feminism in Philosophy. International Philosophical Quarterly 41 (4):483-484.
  11. Hilde Lindemann Nelson (2001). The Cost of “Informal” Care. Hastings Center Report 31 (4):47-48.
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  12. James Lindemann Nelson & Hilde Lindemann Nelson (2001). From Chance to Choice: Genetics and Justice (Review). American Journal of Bioethics 1 (2):70-72.
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  13. Sandra Lee Bartky, Daniel Callahan, Joan C. Callahan, Peggy DesAutels, Robin Fiore, Frida Kerner Furman, Martha Holstein, Diana Tietjens Meyers, Hilde Lindemann Nelson, James Lindemann Nelson, Sara Ruddick, Anita Silvers, Joan Tronto, Margaret Urban Walker & Susan Wendell (2000). Mother Time: Women, Aging, and Ethics. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    ' Finally work on aging in all fields has focused on the elderly, while this volume sees aging as an extended process of negotiating personal and social change.
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  14. Hilde Lindemann Nelson (2000). Feminist Bioethics: Where We've Been, Where We're Going. Metaphilosophy 31 (5):492-508.
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  15. Françoise Baylis, Elisabeth Boetzkes, Alisa L. Carse, Jocelyn Downie, Lisa Handwerker, Helen Bequaert Holmes, Nikki Jones, Hilde Lindemann Nelson, Julien S. Murphy, Barbara Nicholas, Wendy A. Rogers, Mary V. Rorty, Laura Shanner, Susan Sherwin, Anita Silvers, Rosemarie Tong & Susan Wolf (1999). Embodying Bioethics: Recent Feminist Advances. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
     
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  16. Hilde Lindemann Nelson (1999). A Companion to Feminist Philosophy. International Philosophical Quarterly 39 (4):483-484.
  17. Hilde Lindemann Nelson (1999). Knowledge at the Bedside: A Feminist View of What's Happening with This Patient. In James Lindemann Nelson & JHilde Lindemann Nelson (eds.), Meaning and Medicine: A Reader in the Philosophy of Health Care. Routledge.
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  18. Hilde Lindemann Nelson, James Lindemann Nelson & Hugh LaFollettek (1997). The Patient and the Family. Bioethics-Oxford 11 (2):175-176.
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  19. Elise Le Robinson, Hilde Lindemann Nelson & James Lindemann Nelson (1997). Fluid Families: The Role of Children in Custody Arrangements. In Hilde Lindemann (ed.), Feminism and Families. Routledge.
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  20. Alisa L. Carse & Hilde Lindemann Nelson (1996). Rehabilitating Care. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 6 (1):19-35.
    : The feminist ethic of care has often been criticized for its inability to address four problems--the problem of exploitation as it threatens care givers, the problem of sustaining care-giver integrity, the dangers of conceiving the mother-child dyad normatively as a paradigm for human relationships, and the problem of securing social justice on a broad scale among relative strangers. We argue that there are resources within the ethic of care for addressing each of these problems, and we sketch strategies for (...)
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  21. Hilde Lindemann Nelson (1996). Sophie Doesn't: Families and Counterstories of Self-Trust. Hypatia 11 (1):91 - 104.
    Girls learn the lesson of cognitive deference most clearly, perhaps, growing up in patriarchal families. Taught to discount their own judgments and to depend on those of the family's dominant men, they lose self-trust and cannot take themselves seriously as moral deliberators. I argue that through the telling of counterstories, which undermine normative stories of oppression, it is sometimes possible for women to reclaim these families as places where they have cognitive authority.
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  22. Hilde Lindemann Nelson & Alisa L. Carse (1996). Rehabilitating Care. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 6 (1):19-35.
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  23. Hilde Lindemann Nelson (1995). Book Review. [REVIEW] Journal of Value Inquiry 29 (4):112-116.
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  24. Hilde Lindemann Nelson (1995). Dethroning Choice: Analogy, Personhood, and the New Reproductive Technologies. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 23 (2):129-135.
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  25. Hilde Lindemann Nelson (1995). Resistance and Insubordination. Hypatia 10 (2):23 - 40.
    I introduce the notion of the counterstory: a story that contributes to the moral self-definition of its teller by undermining a dominant story, undoing it and retelling it in such a way as to invite new interpretations and conclusions. Counterstories can be told anywhere, but particularly when told within chosen communities, they permit their tellers to reenter, as full citizens, the communities of place whose goods have been only imperfectly available to its marginalized members.
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  26. Hilde Lindemann Nelson & James Lindemann Nelson (1995). Feminism, Social Policy, and Long-Acting Contraception. Hastings Center Report 25 (1):30-32.
  27. Hilde Lindemann Nelson & James Lindemann Nelson (1995). The Patient in the Family. Routledge.
    The Patient in the Family diagnoses the ways in which the worlds of home and hospital misunderstand each other. The authors explore how medicine, through its new reproductive technologies, is altering the stucture of families, how families can participate more fully in medical decision-making, and how to understand the impact on families of medical advances to extend life but not vitality.
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  28. Hilde Lindemann Nelson (1994). The Architect and the Bee: Some Reflections on Postmortem Pregnancy. Bioethics 8 (3):247–267.
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  29. Hilde Lindemann Nelson & James Lindemann Nelson (1994). Preferences and Other Moral Sources. Hastings Center Report 24 (6):19-21.
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  30. Joan M. Teno, Hilde Lindemann Nelson & Joanne Lynn (1994). Advance Care Planning Priorities for Ethical and Empirical Research. Hastings Center Report 24 (6):32-36.
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  31. Hilde Lindemann Nelson (1993). Where Docs Draw the Line. Hastings Center Report 23 (5):3.
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  32. James Lindemann Nelson & Hilde Lindemann Nelson (1993). Guided by Intimates. Hastings Center Report 23 (5):14-15.
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  33. Hilde Lindemann Nelson (1991). At the Center. Hastings Center Report 21 (5).
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  34. Hilde Lindemann Nelson (1991). Paternal-Fetal Conflict. The Hastings Center Report 22 (2):3-3.
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  35. Hilde Lindemann Nelson & James Lindemann Nelson (1989). Cutting Motherhood in Two: Some Suspicions Concerning Surrogacy. Hypatia 4 (3):85 - 94.
    Surrogate motherhood-at least if carefully structured to protect the interests of the women involved-seems defensible along standard liberal lines which place great stress on free agreements as moral bedrocks. But feminist theories have tended to be suspicious about the importance assigned to this notion by mainstream ethics, and in this paper, we develop implications of those suspicions for surrogacy. We argue that the practice is inconsistent with duties parents owe to children and that it compromises the freedom of surrogates to (...)
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