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Medical humanities

Medical Humanities 26 (1):1-2 (2000)

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  1. Women’s Auto/Biography and Dissociative Identity Disorder: Implications for Mental Health Practice.Kendal Tomlinson & Charley Baker - 2019 - Journal of Medical Humanities 40 (3):365-387.
    Dissociative Identity Disorder is an uncommon disorder that has long been associated with exposure to traumatic stressors exceeding manageable levels commonly encompassing physical, psychological and sexual abuse in childhood that is prolonged and severe in nature. In DID, dissociation continues after the traumatic experience and produces a disruption in identity where distinct personality states develop. These personalities are accompanied by variations in behaviour, emotions, memory, perception and cognition. The use of literature in psychiatry can enrich comprehension over the subjective experience (...)
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  • Evidence Based or Person Centered? An Ontological Debate.Rani Lill Anjum - 2016 - European Journal for Person Centered Healthcare 4 (2):421-429.
    Evidence based medicine (EBM) is under critical debate, and person centered healthcare (PCH) has been proposed as an improvement. But is PCH offered as a supplement or as a replacement of EBM? Prima facie PCH only concerns the practice of medicine, while the contended features of EBM also include methods and medical model. I here argue that there are good philosophical reasons to see PCH as a radical alternative to the existing medical paradigm of EBM, since the two seem committed (...)
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  • Fragments of Illness: The Death of a Beekeeper as a Literary Case Study of Cancer.Hilde Bondevik, Knut Stene-Johansen & Rolf Ahlzén - 2016 - Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 19 (2):275-283.
  • Medical Humanities: Stranger at the Gate, or Long-Lost Friend? [REVIEW]H. M. Evans - 2007 - Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 10 (4):363-372.
    “Medical humanities” is a phrase whose currency is wider than its agreed meaning or denotation. What sort of study is it, and what is its relation to the study of philosophy of medicine? This paper briefly reviews the origins of the current flowering of interest and activity in studies that are collectively called “medical humanities” and presents an account of its nature and central enquiries in which philosophical questions are unashamedly central. In the process this paper argues that the field (...)
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