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  1.  6
    Phenomenology of the Speech-Language Pathologist's Coming to a Diagnosis.Janine Chesworth - 2023 - Phenomenology and Practice 18 (1).
    For most of us, learning to communicate is as effortless as breathing, and like air, communication skills are elemental; integral to our human existence in this world. Our communicative competencies might be seen as a bridge, facilitating our relationship with the world we are immersed in. But what happens when a child has difficulty learning to communicate effectively? What happens when their most basic messages of hunger or thirst fail to be understood or they are unable to jointly share in (...)
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  2.  8
    Body Consciousness in the Healthcare Environment.Line Joranger - 2023 - Phenomenology and Practice 18 (1).
    Like the human mind, the human body is the medium by which we represent ourselves, whether we are patients or healthcare providers. This paper concerns the significance of understanding the existential phenomenological side of a patient’s body within healthcare. To care for a patient’s body, one needs to be aware of how the body appears to itself, to others, and in a lager environmental reality. We think and feel and observe the world with our body, especially with the brain and (...)
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  3.  5
    En-Fleshed Practicing in Organisations Flesh as Elemental Carnality and Formative Medium for Organising Sustainability Development.Wendlin Keupers - 2023 - Phenomenology and Practice 18 (1).
    Based on Merleau-Pontys’s philosophy of flesh, this paper outlines possibilities for organisational practices towards sustainability development. In order to elucidate these en-fleshed practices, the paper begins by presenting Merleau-Ponty’s phenomenology of the body and perception as well as his ontology of ‘flesh’. In particular, flesh is interpreted as elemental ‘carnality’ and formative medium. As such, it is processed through sensual and reflexive doubling as a reversibility and chiasm of the sentient and the sensible. This understanding opens for the path to (...)
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  4.  10
    Review of Stephen K. Levine’s Philosophy of Expressive Arts Therapy: Poiesis and the Therapeutic Imagination. Jessica Kingsley Publishers, 2019. [REVIEW]Brooke Leifso - 2023 - Phenomenology and Practice 18 (1).
    This article reviews Stephen K. Levine’s 2019 book, Philosophy of Expressive Arts Therapy: Poiesis and the Therapeutic Imagination. The book, complete with poetry and anecdotes is connected to larger concepts in psychology, phenomenology and philosophy. The article summarizes the books contents and offers a review from the perspective of phenomenology and the expressive art practice.
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  5.  10
    They Have Once Before Lived.Michael McLane - 2023 - Phenomenology and Practice 18 (1).
    The present essay offers a phenomenological examination of peoples’ experiences of place memory. What is it like when the memory of a place is awoken in the event of daily life? What is it about the experience of certain places that make them significant? How might the experience of strong place memory be described so that it may become better understood? What features anchor a memory of place to our experience of the present? To ask these questions requires an orientation (...)
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  6.  11
    Putting Phenomenology Back into Phenomenology.Tone Saevi - 2023 - Phenomenology and Practice 18 (1).
    This is a review of Michael van Manen's & Max van Manen's (Eds.) Classic Writing for a Phenomenology of Practice, published by Routledge.
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  7.  3
    Kinship with Piglets.Megan Tucker - 2023 - Phenomenology and Practice 18 (1).
    Our own animately e/motional bodies are yearning for relationships with other bodies of the more-than-human kind. To support this opinion, I describe an intra-action caring for three rescued piglets that led to an awareness of human animal and animal-other relationships. The following questions are addressed: 1) What is involved corporeally, e/motionally, and sensorily in interspecies intra-actions? 2) What are the affects and telling effects of these intra-actions? I describe how my intra-action with the piglets manifested an awareness of the liveliness (...)
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  8.  3
    Re-Cognizing Harassment with the Arts.Timothy Babulski - 2023 - Phenomenology and Practice 17 (2):33-44.
    Absent mechanisms of restorative justice, victims of sexual harassment, particularly those within the LGBT+ community that are already frequent targets of relational aggression, are unlikely to either report or reckon with the consequences of inappropriate workplace behaviors and discrimination. Written from the perspective of a masculinized bisexual whose encounter with a pervasive culture of sexual harassment and psychological abuse provoked suicidal ideation, this paper employs the artistic practices of illustration as a means of first re-cognizing and recognizing phenomena, a Ricœurean (...)
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  9.  8
    Embodying digital spaces in a clinical encounter.Line Blixt, Kari Nyheim Solbrække & Wenche Schrøder Bjorbækmo - 2023 - Phenomenology and Practice 17 (2):4-18.
    What is it like to interact in a clinical setting when a technological device is participating? This inquiry was conducted in a primary healthcare setting, with the aim of shedding light on clinicians’ and patients’ experiences regarding the use of a tablet-with-app, intended for a more systematic assessment, as well as electronic registration and storing of patient data. In this paper, we present an account of four experiential exemplars of adopting an eTool in a clinical setting. The “faciality” of the (...)
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  10.  6
    The Relationship as Possibility and Future Gift in Professional Mental Health Encounters.Marte Bygstad-Landro & Tone Saevi - 2023 - Phenomenology and Practice 17 (2):57-76.
    This article highlights the lived experience of the relationship between the mental health nurse and the patient in institutional treatment. The premise for a relationship between persons in professional settings is the awareness of the responsibility that the relationship is a possibility rather than a tool, and that the relationship is a lived encounter additional to being a factual experience. Any relationship – personal and professional – in this understanding is an action as well as a re-action, as both parties (...)
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  11.  11
    Theory and Practice in Teacher Education.Norm Friesen - 2023 - Phenomenology and Practice 17 (2):90-103.
    “Friedrich Schleiermacher [wrote]: ‘for every domain that can be called an art in the narrow sense of the word …practice always precedes theory’ (2021, p. 5). Art is meant here in the sense taken from the Middle Ages, as one speaks of a healing art, the art of statecraft, etc. This means that there has always been—indeed since the beginning of humankind—a kind of education which is manifest in certain practices and [later] in certain institutions such as schools. This all (...)
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  12.  6
    The Meaning of Caring for Someone Dying in ICU.Pilar Camargo Plazas - 2023 - Phenomenology and Practice 17 (2):19-32.
    The mystery of death is part of the enigma of life itself. In nursing, being next to someone dying makes us more aware of our strengths and limitations while caring for someone who walks into the unknown. As nurses, we are affected by these experiences, so how do we deal with them? What is the essence of caring for someone dying in the ICU? What makes each experience unique? Through the experience of being with someone as they are dying, we (...)
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  13.  4
    Editorial: Phenomenology, Publishing and Democracy.Tone Saevi - 2023 - Phenomenology and Practice 17 (2):1-3.
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  14.  16
    A Review of Katarzyna Peoples’ How to Write a Phenomenological Dissertation: A Step-by-Step Guide. [REVIEW]Lee Smith - 2023 - Phenomenology and Practice 17 (2):112-117.
    Published in 2021 as part of Sage Publications’ Qualitative Research Methods Series, Katarzyna Peoples’ How to Write a Phenomenological Dissertation: A Step-by-Step Guide provides budding phenomenologists a practical framework with which to engage a phenomenological research design and craft a quality doctoral dissertation. Peoples offers a point of entry for a novice looking to understand the purpose and machinations of phenomenological research, believing that phenomenological philosophy and research design can be grasped if it is presented in a straightforward manner. Peoples’ (...)
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  15.  9
    Phenomenological Empathy and the Professional Role in Recovery-Oriented Practice.John Stigmar - 2023 - Phenomenology and Practice 17 (2):45-56.
    This paper aims to show how a phenomenological theory of empathy can be used to achieve a close interpersonal relationship that serves to support shared decision making and recovery from mental health problems. This framework can also be seen as a way to maintain a professional distance in such relationships. First, the paper briefly describes the basics of shared decision making and recovery-oriented practice. Second, the paper presents the notion of second-person perspectivity, the “we-relation”, and the phenomenological term epoché as (...)
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  16.  5
    History as Philosophical Category and as Personal and Societal Experience in D.Carr’s Historical Experience: Essays on the Phenomenology of History.Konstantin Tebenev - 2023 - Phenomenology and Practice 17 (2):104-111.
    This is a book review of D.Carr’s Historical Experience: Essays on the Phenomenology of History.
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  17.  8
    What is Moral Disquiet and How Does the Experience of Moral Disquiet Appear in Professional Human Practices?Helene Torsteinson & Tone Saevi - 2023 - Phenomenology and Practice 17 (2):77-89.
    What does moral disquiet mean to professional human practices? The phenomenon of moral disquiet comes to awareness in concrete lived human experiences and might be described with the help of examples from practice. The article explores lived moral disquiet in nursing, teaching and caring practices. It highlights moral disquiet from direct descriptions in which the phenomenon arises as an event in students’ lifeworlds including professional human relationships in societal institutions like a hospital, nursing home and kindergarten. We suggest that moral (...)
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