20 found
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  1.  36
    Withdrawing artificial nutrition and hydration from minimally conscious and vegetative patients: family perspectives.Celia Kitzinger & Jenny Kitzinger - 2015 - Journal of Medical Ethics 41 (2):157-160.
  2.  55
    Court applications for withdrawal of artificial nutrition and hydration from patients in a permanent vegetative state: family experiences.Celia Kitzinger & Jenny Kitzinger - 2016 - Journal of Medical Ethics 42 (1):11-17.
  3.  37
    Death, treatment decisions and the permanent vegetative state: evidence from families and experts.Stephen Holland, Celia Kitzinger & Jenny Kitzinger - 2014 - Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 17 (3):413-423.
    Some brain injured patients are left in a permanent vegetative state, i.e., they have irreversibly lost their capacity for consciousness but retained some autonomic physiological functions, such as breathing unaided. Having discussed the controversial nature of the permanent vegetative state as a diagnostic category, we turn to the question of the patients’ ontological status. Are the permanently vegetative alive, dead, or in some other state? We present empirical data from interviews with relatives of patients, and with experts, to support the (...)
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  4.  23
    Causes and consequences of delays in treatment-withdrawal from PVS patients: a case study of Cumbria NHS Clinical Commissioning Group v Miss S and Ors [2016] EWCOP 32.Jenny Kitzinger & Celia Kitzinger - 2017 - Journal of Medical Ethics 43 (7):459-468.
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  5.  8
    Changing Our Minds: Lesbian Feminism and Psychology.Celia Kitzinger & Rachel Perkins - 1993 - Only Women Press.
    Is feminism compatible with psychology or therapy? This text suggests alternatives to the dangers offered by the many practitioners of psychology. The authors offer in-depth information on traditional theories alongside an encyclopaedic knowledge of therapy praxis on both sides of the Atlantic.
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  6. Theorizing representing the other.Celia Kitzinger & Sue Wilkinson - 1996 - In Sue Wilkinson & Celia Kitzinger (eds.), Representing the other: a Feminism & psychology reader. Thousand Oaks, Calif.: Sage Publications. pp. 1--32.
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  7.  7
    Extraction and aggregation in the repair of individual and collective self-reference.Celia Kitzinger & Gene H. Lerner - 2007 - Discourse Studies 9 (4):526-557.
    On some occasions of self-reference there can be two equally viable forms available to speakers: individual self-reference and collective self-reference. This means that selection of one or the other in talk-in-interaction can — akin to the selection of terms for reference to non-present persons — be guided by such considerations as recipient design and action formation. As a strategy for investigating the selection of self-reference terms, this article examines repairs to self-reference that change the form of reference from individual to (...)
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  8.  57
    Representing the other: a Feminism & psychology reader.Sue Wilkinson & Celia Kitzinger (eds.) - 1996 - Thousand Oaks, Calif.: Sage Publications.
    Identifying a range of key concerns related to representation and difference, Representing the Other offers a provocative agenda for the future development of feminist theory and practice. The book's contributors, including many key international researchers in women's studies, draw on personal experiences of speaking "for" and "about" others in their research, professional practice, academic writing, or political activism. They highlight problems of representing the Other with an ethnic or cultural background different from one's own and extend discussions of "Othering" to (...)
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  9.  16
    Supporting families involved in court cases about life‐sustaining treatment: Working as academics, advocates and activists.Celia Kitzinger & Jenny Kitzinger - 2019 - Bioethics 33 (8):896-907.
    This article explores the links between our roles as academics, advocates, and activists, focusing on our research on treatment decisions for patients in vegetative and minimally conscious states. We describe how our work evolved from personal experience through traditional social science research to public engagement activities and then to advocacy and activism. We reflect on the challenges we faced in navigating the relationship between our research, advocacy, and activism, and the implications of these challenges for our research ethics and methodology—giving (...)
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  10.  6
    After post-cognitivism.Celia Kitzinger - 2006 - Discourse Studies 8 (1):67-83.
    This article briefly considers the convergence and divergence between Discursive Psychology and Conversation Analysis, in relation to cognition in talk-in-interaction. It explores the possibilities for research that begins from, rather than argues for, a post-cognitive perspective. Drawing in particular on an analysis of a single fragment of conversation, I suggest three analytic areas for researchers concerned both with talk-in-interaction and with cognition: i) the social organization of cognitive displays and embodiments; ii) the production of taken-for-granted culture through ‘internalized social norms’; (...)
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  11.  9
    Some uses of third-person reference forms in speaker self-reference.Celia Kitzinger & Victoria Land - 2007 - Discourse Studies 9 (4):493-525.
    Speakers of English have available a set of terms dedicated to doing individual self-reference: `I' and its grammatical variants, `me', `my', `mine', etc. Speaker selection of other than these dedicated terms may invite special attention for what has prompted their use. This article draws on field recordings of talk-in-interaction in which speakers use `third-person' reference forms when speaking about themselves. We show that third-person forms are recurrently used for representing the views of someone else. We also show how — by (...)
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  12.  5
    Introduction: person-reference in conversation analytic research.Celia Kitzinger & Gene H. Lerner - 2007 - Discourse Studies 9 (4):427-432.
    In this introduction to the special issue of Discourse Studies on `Referring to Self and Others in Conversation' we briefly survey the history of conversation analytic work on reference to persons from Sacks and Schegloff's pioneering seven-page paper to the most recently published work. We then introduce the contributions to the special issue.
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  13.  7
    Feminism and Discourse: Psychological Perspectives.Sue Wilkinson & Celia Kitzinger - 1996 - SAGE Publications.
    This book provides a showcase for a wide range of discourse analytical work in psychology from a feminist perspective. It constitutes a thorough critical evaluation of this approach for the feminist project of intellectual, social and political change. Leading researchers explore the benefits and contradictions of discourse analysis and consider its value for feminist psychology. The first part of the book illustrates the application of discourse analysis to four key topics of feminist concern: adolescent knowledge about menstruation; sexual harassment; gendered (...)
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  14.  21
    Part III the spoken word 30 speaking of representing the other.Celia Kitzinger, Manjit Sola, Amparo Bonilla Campos, Jean Carabine, Kathy Doherty, Hannah Frith, Ann McNulty, Jackie Reilly & Jan Winn - 1996 - In Sue Wilkinson & Celia Kitzinger (eds.), Representing the other: a Feminism & psychology reader. Thousand Oaks, Calif.: Sage Publications.
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  15.  12
    Virgins and queers: Rehabilitating heterosexuality?Sue Wilkinson & Celia Kitzinger - 1994 - Gender and Society 8 (3):444-462.
    Radical feminism has critiqued heterosexuality both as a primary means through which people are constituted as women and as men, and as inherently oppressive for women. Two recent developments challenge this critique: the concept of “virgin” heterosexuality, a form of heterosexuality in which the performance of heterosexual sex, with or without sexual intercourse, is voluntarily chosen, and “queer” heterosexuality, a concept derived from postmodernist and queer theory, which does not only reinscribe, but also actively subverts and disrupts, oppressive categories of (...)
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  16.  51
    Developing Feminist Conversation Analysis: A Response to Wowk.Celia Kitzinger - 2008 - Human Studies 31 (2):179-208.
    This paper responds to Maria Wowk’s (Human Studies, 30, 131–155, 2007) critique of “Kitzinger’s feminist conversation analysis”, corrects her misrepresentation of it, and rebuts her claim to have cast doubt on whether it is “genuinely identifiable” as conversation analysis (CA). More broadly, it uses Wowk’s critique as a springboard for continuing the development of feminist conversation analysis through: (i) discussion of appropriate methods of data collection and analysis; (ii) clarification of CA’s turn-taking model and an illustrative deployment of it in (...)
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  17.  5
    Doing Gender: A Conversation Analytic Perspective.Celia Kitzinger - 2009 - Gender and Society 23 (1):94-98.
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  18. The queer backlash.Sue Wilkinson & Celia Kitzinger - 1996 - In Diane Bell & Renate Klein (eds.), Radically Speaking: Feminism Reclaimed. Spinifex Press. pp. 375--382.
     
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  19.  2
    Women and Health: Feminist Perspectives.Sue Wilkinson & Celia Kitzinger - 1994 - Taylor & Francis.
    First Published in 1994. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.
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  20.  22
    When ‘Sanctity of Life’ and ‘Self-Determination’ clash: Briggs versus Briggs [2016] EWCOP 53 – implications for policy and practice. [REVIEW]Jenny Kitzinger, Celia Kitzinger & Jakki Cowley - 2017 - Journal of Medical Ethics 43 (7):446-449.
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