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  1.  90
    Ethics: The Heart of Health Care.David Seedhouse - 2008 - Wiley.
    Ethics: The Heart of Health Care - a classic ethics text in medical, health and nursing studies - is recommended around the globe for its straightforward introduction to ethical analysis. In this new edition David Seedhouse demonstrates tangibly and graphically how ethics and health care are inextricably bound together, and creates a firm theoretical basis for practical decision-making. He not only clarifies ethics but, with the aid of the acclaimed Ethical Grid, teaches an essential practical skill which can be productively (...)
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  2.  5
    The Way Around Health Economics' Dead End.David Seedhouse - 1995 - Health Care Analysis 3 (3):205-220.
    Many leading health economists hold misconceived ideas about central components of their work. In particular, they assume that their methods are in principle valueneutral. This belief is demonstrably false. Health economic investigations incorporate mainly unexpressed theories of health. Unless this fact is recognised health economics will shortly reach a conceptual and practical dead end. The way to avoid this dead end is to express implicit theories of health, and explicitly to base philosophically and economically justifiable policy proposals on them.
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  3.  6
    Health Care Values or Business Values?David Seedhouse - 1994 - Health Care Analysis 2 (3):181-186.
  4.  1
    The Inescapable Prejudice of Health Economics: A Reply to Farrar, Donaldson, Macphee, Walker and Mapp.David Seedhouse - 1997 - Health Care Analysis 5 (4):310-314.
  5.  3
    The Importance of Care.Tejo van Schie & David Seedhouse - 1997 - Health Care Analysis 5 (4):283-291.
    This paper is in three parts. In Part One we briefly explain that an unsophisticated form of utilitarianism—economic rationalism (ER)—has become dominant in many health systems. Its proponents argue that one of ER’s most important effects is to increase consumer choice. However, evidence from New Zealand does not support this claim. Furthermore, the logic of ER requires the construction of systems which tend to restrict individual participation.In Part Two we argue that although some have advocated an ‘ethic of care’ in (...)
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  6.  3
    Editorial: What Does Social Meaning Mean?David Seedhouse - 1996 - Health Care Analysis 4 (1):1-4.
  7.  4
    Real Government Required.David Seedhouse - 1994 - Health Care Analysis 2 (1):1-4.
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  8.  13
    Health Care Discourse: A Dialogue Concerning the Philosophy of Health Care.David Seedhouse & John Shand - 1998 - Health Care Analysis 6 (3):237-260.
    Any attempt to describe a "best health service' must make political assumptions. For example, should it help everyone? Do different people have different entitlements to its support? Should its help be offered according to need, value for money or ability to benefit? These assumptions are not always clear to health service decision-makers immersed in clinical and economic technicalities, so HCA invited two philosophers --John Shand and David Seedhouse -- to engage in conversation about the political philosophy of health care.
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  9.  11
    AIDS, Science and the Totem.David Seedhouse - 1994 - Health Care Analysis 2 (4):273-278.
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  10.  7
    Recovered Memory: Conflict, Confusion and the Need to Think Things Through.David Seedhouse - 1997 - Health Care Analysis 5 (2):93-97.
  11.  5
    Editorial: Philosophy Must Fall to Earth.David Seedhouse - 1996 - Health Care Analysis 4 (2):91-94.
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  12.  4
    Breaking the Ethics Barrier.David Seedhouse - 1995 - Health Care Analysis 3 (1):1-4.
  13.  4
    Research, Decay and an Antidote.David Seedhouse - 1996 - Health Care Analysis 4 (3):181-184.
  14.  2
    Philosophy Must Fall to Earth.David Seedhouse - 1996 - Health Care Analysis 4 (2):91-94.
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  15.  11
    What Does Social Meaning Mean?David Seedhouse - 1996 - Health Care Analysis 4 (1):1-4.
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  16.  11
    The Health Promoter and the Enchanted Castle.David Seedhouse - 1993 - Health Care Analysis 1 (2):107-109.
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  17.  2
    Editorial: Measuring Health: An Exercise in Social Pseudoscience and Political Naivety.David Seedhouse - 1996 - Health Care Analysis 4 (4):261-264.
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  18.  10
    There's Logic, and Then There's What We Do Around Here.David Seedhouse - 1995 - Health Care Analysis 3 (2):87-90.
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  19.  9
    Lessons for the East—Lessons for the West.David Seedhouse - 1994 - Health Care Analysis 2 (2):85-88.
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  20.  8
    Us and Us.David Seedhouse - 1998 - Health Care Analysis 6 (1):1-4.
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  21.  8
    New Feudalism and the Decline of Libertarianism.David Seedhouse - 1998 - Health Care Analysis 6 (3):181-184.
  22.  8
    Death's Moral Sting.David Seedhouse - 1998 - Health Care Analysis 6 (4):273-276.
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  23.  10
    Putting the Horse First: The Practical Value of Philosophical Analysis. [REVIEW]David Seedhouse - 1993 - Health Care Analysis 1 (1):1-3.
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  24.  5
    What's the Difference Between Health Care Ethics, Medical Ethics and Nursing Ethics?David Seedhouse - 1997 - Health Care Analysis 5 (4):267-274.
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  25.  6
    Events.David Seedhouse - 1996 - Health Care Analysis 4 (1):90-90.
  26.  6
    The Trouble With Well-Being: A Response to" Mild Mania and Well-Being".David Seedhouse - 1994 - Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 1 (3):185-191.
  27.  4
    Riposte.David Seedhouse - 1997 - Health Care Analysis 5 (4):310-314.
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  28.  4
    Editorial: Research, Decay and an Antidote.David Seedhouse - 1996 - Health Care Analysis 4 (3):181-184.
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  29.  4
    Health Care History: Haven't We Been Here Before? Editor's Introduction.David Seedhouse - 1996 - Health Care Analysis 4 (4):309-316.
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  30.  11
    Clarifying the Task.David Seedhouse - 1993 - Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 14 (4).
    Those who would enquire into therelationship between health conceptions and health care consequences are faced with a formidable task. In order to make this challenge manageable it is necessary to define the scope of the task as precisely as possible. Are we, for instance, faced with a purely theoretical challenge; a task for applied philosophy, or must we employ multi-disciplinary methods?This paper argues that while philosophy has a central clarifying role, inquiry into the relationship between health conceptions and health care (...)
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  31.  3
    Compassionate Supply or Marketing Ploy? Editor's Introduction.David Seedhouse - 1996 - Health Care Analysis 4 (3):219-220.
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  32.  2
    Health Care Discourse: A Dialogue Concerning the Philosophy of Health Care.David Seedhouse & John Shand - 1998 - Health Care Analysis 6 (3):237-260.
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  33.  2
    Mapping Mental Health: Speculation Beyond the Microscope.David Seedhouse - 1998 - Health Care Analysis 6 (2):93-98.
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  34.  3
    Editorial. Tautology and Value: The Flawed Foundations of Health Economics.David Seedhouse - 1997 - Health Care Analysis 5 (1):1-5.
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  35.  3
    Mapping Mental Health: Speculation Beyond the Microscope. [REVIEW]David Seedhouse - 1998 - Health Care Analysis 6 (2):93-98.
    A map of mental health is admittedly the vaguest of speculations at the moment. It is nowhere near as precise as anything presently seen through the mental health microscope. Indeed it may well turn out to offer nothing at all. On the other hand, the truth remains that unless we beat our addiction to microscopes we will never get even a glimpse of mental health: you can’t read a map with a microscope.
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  36.  2
    Is a Socialist Health Service Possible?David Seedhouse - 1997 - Health Care Analysis 5 (3):183-185.
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  37.  1
    Critique: Promoting Confusion.David Seedhouse - 1996 - Health Care Analysis 4 (4):332-339.
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