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  1. Selbstbestimmung bis zuletzt – Möglichkeiten und Grenzen der Autonomieausübung im stationären Hospiz aus der Perspektive haupt- und ehrenamtlicher MitarbeiterEnd-of-life autonomy—results of a qualitative interview study on opportunities and limitations of self-determination in in-patient hospices.Sabine Salloch & Christof Breitsameter - 2011 - Ethik in der Medizin 23 (3):217-230.
    Hospize verstehen sich als Orte einer ganzheitlichen Sterbebegleitung, welche nicht allein die Behandlung körperlicher und psychischer Symptome, sondern auch die soziale und spirituelle Betreuung der Sterbenden beinhaltet. Eine zentrale Bedeutung innerhalb dieser umfassenden Begleitung am Lebensende hat die Idee der Selbstbestimmung. Dem Hospizgast soll ermöglicht werden, im Sinne einer größtmöglichen Autonomie über die eigenen Belange bis zuletzt selbst entscheiden zu können. Diese zentrale Zielsetzung der Hospizarbeit wurde in der Literatur bisher überwiegend in theoretisch-programmatischer Weise thematisiert, es liegen jedoch kaum Untersuchungen (...)
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  • Moral Instability: The Upsides for Nursing Practice.Joan McCarthy - 2010 - Nursing Philosophy 11 (2):127-135.
    This article briefly outlines some of the key problems with the way in which the moral realm has traditionally been understood and analysed. I propose two alternative views of what is morally interesting and applicable to nursing practice and I indicate that instability has its upsides. I begin with a moral tale – a 'Good Samaritan' story – which raises fairly usual questions about the nature of morality but also the more philosophically fundamental question about the relationship between subjectivity and (...)
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  • Three Versions of an Ethics of Care.Steven D. Edwards - 2009 - Nursing Philosophy 10 (4):231-240.
    The ethics of care still appeals to many in spite of penetrating criticisms of it which have been presented over the past 15 years or so. This paper tries to offer an explanation for this, and then to critically engage with three versions of an ethics of care. The explanation consists firstly in the close affinities between nursing and care. The three versions identified below are by Gilligan (1982 ), a second by Tronto (1993 ), and a third by Gastmans (...)
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  • Scepticism About the Virtue Ethics Approach to Nursing Ethics.Stephen Holland - 2010 - Nursing Philosophy 11 (3):151-158.
    Nursing ethics centres on how nurses ought to respond to the moral situations that arise in their professional contexts. Nursing ethicists invoke normative approaches from moral philosophy. Specifically, it is increasingly common for nursing ethicists to apply virtue ethics to moral problems encountered by nurses. The point of this article is to argue for scepticism about this approach. First, the research question is motivated by showing that requirements on nurses such as to be kind, do not suffice to establish virtue (...)
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