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  1. Natalie Abrams & Michael D. Buckner (1983). Medical Ethics a Clinical Textbook and Reference for the Health Care Professions. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  2. Natalie Abrams (1981). Teaching Bioethics. Teaching Philosophy 4 (2):166-168.
  3. Natalie Abrams (1981). Book Review:On Defining Death. Douglas N. Walton. [REVIEW] Ethics 92 (1):148-.
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  4. Natalie Abrams (1981). Book Review:Dilemmas of Dying. Ian Thompson. [REVIEW] Ethics 92 (1):146-.
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  5. Natalie Abrams (1979). Justice in Fetal Experimentation. Journal of Value Inquiry 13 (2):103-113.
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  6. Natalie Abrams (1978). Active and Passive Euthanasia. Philosophy 53 (204):257 - 263.
    This paper is divided into three sections. The first presents some examples of the killing/letting die distinction. The second draws a further distinction between what I call negative and positive cases of acting or refraining. Here I argue that the moral significance of the acting/refraining distinction is different for positive and for negative cases. In the third section I apply the above distinction to euthanasia, and argue that mercy killing should be regarded as analogous to positive rather than negative cases. (...)
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  7. Natalie Abrams (1977). Teaching Medical Ethics. Teaching Philosophy 2 (3/4):309-318.
    How one goes about teaching medical ethics greatly depends upon one's interpretation of the discipline itself. Before discussing pedagogical isslIes, the primary focus ofthe paper, I will address the question of what "philosophical" medical ethics is and is not. I will then suggest some alternative approac:hes forincluding such material in a variety of different contexts, including courses geared toward philosophy students, those focusing on undergraduate students preparing for careers in one of the health care professions, and those actually within professional (...)
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  8. Natalie Abrams (1972). Free-Will and Moral Responsibility in the Works of Charles Arthur Campbell. Dissertation, Columbia University
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