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  1.  20
    Medical Humanities' Challenge to Medicine.Jane Macnaughton - 2011 - Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 17 (5):927-932.
  2.  9
    How Do You Feel?:Oscillating Perspectives in the Clinic.Havi H. Carel & Jane Macnaughton - unknown
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  3.  28
    The Journal of Medical Ethics and Medical Humanities: Offsprings of the London Medical Group.Alastair V. Campbell, Raanan Gillon, Julian Savulescu, John Harris, Soren Holm, H. Martyn Evans, David Greaves, Jane Macnaughton, Deborah Kirklin & Sue Eckstein - 2013 - Journal of Medical Ethics 39 (11):667-668.
    Ted Shotter's founding of the London Medical Group 50 years ago in 1963 had several far reaching implications for medical ethics, as other papers in this issue indicate. Most significant for the joint authors of this short paper was his founding of the quarterly Journal of Medical Ethics in 1975, with Alastair Campbell as its first editor-in-chief. In 1980 Raanan Gillon began his 20-year editorship . Gillon was succeeded in 2001 by Julian Savulescu, followed by John Harris and Soren Holm (...)
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  4.  1
    Making Breath Visible: Reflections on Relations Between Bodies, Breath and World in the Critical Medical Humanities.Jane Macnaughton - 2020 - Body and Society 26 (2):30-54.
    Breath is invisible and yet ever present and vital for living beings. The concept of invisibility in relation to breath operates in concrete and metaphorical ways to extend ideas about breath and breathlessness across disciplines, in clinical spaces and in life experience. Using a critical medical humanities approach, I demonstrate that the poverty of narrative accounts and language for breath outside the health context have had a crucial influence enabling clinically mediated interpretations and accounts to dominate. These third-person accounts are (...)
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  5.  26
    Must Business Judgements Be Self-Interested?Robin Downie & Jane Macnaughton - 2001 - Philosophy of Management 1 (1):13-20.
    Judgement is traditionally seen as applicable in two spheres of human endeavour: the theoretical (or the sphere in which we consider both what must be the case and what is likely to be the case) and the practical (or the sphere in which we consider what we ought to do, either because it is in our interests or becausemorality requires it). Now insofar as we are speaking of 'judgement' two conceptual assumptions are being made. Firstly, we are assuming that there (...)
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  6. Vol. 1. Symptom.Martyn Evans, Rolf Ahlzén, Iona Heath & Jane MacNaughton - 2008 - In Martyn Evans, Rolf Ahlzén, Pekka Louhiala & J. Jill Gordon (eds.), Medical Humanities Companion. Radcliffe Publishing.
  7. Prognosis.Jill Gordon, Jane MacNaughton & Carl Rudebeck - 2008 - In Martyn Evans, Rolf Ahlzén, Pekka Louhiala & J. Jill Gordon (eds.), Medical Humanities Companion. Radcliffe Publishing.
     
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  8.  9
    Disrupted Breath, Songlines of Breathlessness: An Interdisciplinary Response.Alice Malpass, James Dodd, Gene Feder, Jane Macnaughton, Arthur Rose, Oriana Walker, Tina Williams & Havi Carel - 2019 - Medical Humanities 45 (3):294-303.
    Health research is often bounded by disciplinary expertise. While cross-disciplinary collaborations are often forged, the analysis of data which draws on more than one discipline at the same time is underexplored. Life of Breath, a 5-year project funded by the Wellcome Trust to understand the clinical, historical and cultural phenomenology of the breath and breathlessness, brings together an interdisciplinary team, including medical humanities scholars, respiratory clinicians, medical anthropologists, medical historians, cultural theorists, artists and philosophers. While individual members of the Life (...)
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  9.  8
    ‘The Body Says It’: The Difficulty of Measuring and Communicating Sensations of Breathlessness.Alice Malpass, Coreen Mcguire & Jane Macnaughton - forthcoming - Medical Humanities:medhum-2019-011816.
    Breathlessness is a sensation affecting those living with chronic respiratory disease, obesity, heart disease and anxiety disorders. The Multidimensional Dyspnoea Profile is a respiratory questionnaire which attempts to measure the incommunicable different sensory qualities of breathlessness. Drawing on sensorial anthropology we take as our object of study the process of turning sensations into symptoms. We consider how shared cultural templates of ‘what counts as a symptom’ evolve, mediate and feed into the process of bodily sensations becoming a symptom. Our contribution (...)
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