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Rick Iedema [7]Rick A. Iedema [1]
  1.  7
    Research as Affect-Sphere: Towards Spherogenics.Rick Iedema & Katherine Carroll - 2015 - Emotion Review 7 (1):67-72.
    This article outlines the main tenets of affect theory and links these to Sloterdijk’s spherology. Where affect foregrounds prepersonal energies and posthuman impulses, spherology provides a lens for considering how humans congregate in constantly reconfiguring socialities in their pursuit of legitimacy and immunity. The article then explores the relevance of “affective spheres” for contemporary social science research. The article’s main argument here is that research of contemporary organisational and professional practices must increasingly be spherogenic, or seeking to build “affective spheres.” (...)
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  2.  22
    Resemiotization.Rick Iedema - 2001 - Semiotica 2001 (137).
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  3. Thisstream of events'/ow of objects' mean?Rick Iedema - 2001 - Semiotica 137 (1/4):23-39.
     
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  4.  29
    Emergency communication: the discursive challenges facing emergency clinicians and patients in hospital emergency departments.Jeannette McGregor, Maria Herke, Christian Matthiessen, Jane Stein-Parbury, Roger Dunston, Rick Iedema, Marie Manidis, Hermine Scheeres & Diana Slade - 2008 - Discourse and Communication 2 (3):271-298.
    Effective communication and interpersonal skills have long been recognized as fundamental to the delivery of quality health care. However, there is mounting evidence that the pressures of communication in high stress work areas such as hospital emergency departments present particular challenges to the delivery of quality care. A recent report on incident management in the Australian health care system cites the main cause of critical incidents, as being poor and inadequate communication between clinicians and patients. This article presents research that (...)
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  5.  2
    Giving Voice to Health Professionals' Attitudes About Their Clinical Service Structures in Theoretical Context.Jeffrey Braithwaite, Mary T. Westbrook & Rick A. Iedema - 2005 - Health Care Analysis 13 (4):315-335.
    Within the context of structural theories this paper examines what health professionals say about their clinical service structures. We firstly trace various conceptual perspectives on clinical service structures, discussing multiple theoretical axes. These theories question whether clinical service structures represent either superficial or more profound changes in hospitals. We secondly explore which view is supported though a content analysis of the free text responses of 111 health professionals (44 doctors, 45 nurses and 22 allied health practitioners) about their clinical service (...)
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  6.  5
    Discourse research that intervenes in the quality and safety of care practices.Katherine Carroll & Rick Iedema - 2010 - Discourse and Communication 4 (1):68-86.
    Drawing on work done in the area of health services research, this article outlines a view of discourse analysis that approaches discourse as a co-accomplished process involving researcher and research-participant. Without losing sight of the analytical-critical-reflexive moments that have typified discourse analytical endeavours, this article explores a form of DA that moves from discourse as object to be collected and processed away from where it is practised, towards discourse as dynamically emerging reality shared by practitioner-participants and researchers, and as flexible (...)
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  7.  2
    `Keeping things moving': space and the construction of middle management identity in a post-NPM organization.Rick Iedema, David Grant & Susan Ainsworth - 2009 - Discourse and Communication 3 (1):5-25.
    Reforms associated with New Public Management have led to changes in the management of work and organization that challenge the stability, durability and linearity of the managerial hierarchy in contemporary public sector workplaces. Against this background, this article considers the ways in which two clinician-managers who work in a large metropolitan teaching hospital speak about their organizational roles. Reflecting the complexity of their part of the organization, the emergency department, the interviewees position themselves as operating at the interstice between the (...)
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