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Patrick Martin [7]Patrick R. Martin [1]
  1.  14
    Mattering: Per/forming nursing philosophy in the Chthulucene.Annie-Claude Laurin, Jane Hopkins-Walsh, Jamie B. Smith, Brandon Brown, Patrick Martin & Emmanuel Christian Tedjasukmana - 2023 - Nursing Philosophy 24 (3):e12452.
    This paper presents an overview of the process of entanglement at the 25th International Philosophy of Nursing Conference (IPNC) at University of California at Irvine held on August 18, 2022. Representing collective work from the US, Canada, UK and Germany, our panel entitled ‘What can critical posthuman philosophies do for nursing?’ examined critical posthumanism and its operations and potential in nursing. Critical posthumanism offers an antifascist, feminist, material, affective, and ecologically entangled approach to nursing and healthcare. Rather than focusing on (...)
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  2.  4
    What can anarchism do for nursing?Patrick Martin & Annie-Claude Laurin - 2023 - Nursing Philosophy 24 (3):e12437.
    The notion of mutual aid, which Peter Kropotkin introduced in the 19th century, goes against the logic of competition as a natural condition, and instead shows how mutual aid is a more important factor to consider for the survival and flourishing of a group. The best cooperation strategies allow organisms to adapt to different types of changes in their environment—and we have witnessed a lot of these changes since the start of the COVID‐19 pandemic. This propensity towards cooperation is not (...)
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  3.  9
    Towards democratic institutions: Tronto’s care ethics inspiring nursing actions in intensive care.Annie-Claude Laurin & Patrick Martin - 2022 - Nursing Ethics 29 (7-8):1578-1588.
    Care as a concept has long been central to the nursing discipline, and care ethics have consequently found their place in nursing ethics discussions. This paper briefly revisits how care and care ethics have been theorized and applied in the discipline of nursing, with an emphasis on Tronto’s political view of care. Adding to the works of other nurse scholars, we consider that Tronto’s care ethics is useful to understand caring practices in a sociopolitical context. We also contend that this (...)
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  4.  16
    Subjectivity through the lens of Guattari: A key concept for nursing.Jasmine Lavoie, Annie-Claude Laurin & Patrick Martin - 2024 - Nursing Philosophy 25 (3).
    Félix Guattari, a French philosopher and psychotherapist often recognized for his collaboration with Gilles Deleuze, also published important work of his own. The way he conceptualizes subjectivity and schizoanalysis (later developed into institutional analysis) can incite us to interpret our social contexts differently and to help frame an emancipatory path in nursing. At La Borde, a psychiatric clinic, subjectivity was seen as the real power that lies within the institutions; invisible and flowing through all levels of the hierarchal structure—like waves—each (...)
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  5.  23
    Rancière's writings applied to nursing: A radical and emancipatory political theory.Patrick Martin, Karyne Duval & Marie-Pier Labelle - 2018 - Nursing Philosophy 19 (1):e12202.
  6.  12
    Thinking through critical posthumanism: Nursing as political and affirmative becoming.Annie-Claude Laurin & Patrick Martin - 2024 - Nursing Inquiry 31 (1):e12606.
    As a rejection and continuous reframing of theoretical humanism, critical posthumanism questions and imagines the human condition in the current context, aligning it with nonhuman and more than human entities, past and future. While this philosophical approach has been referenced in many academic disciplines since the 1990s, it has been gradually garnering interest among nursing scholars, leading to questions such as what it means to be human and what it means to be a nurse in the here and now. As (...)
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  7.  10
    Investigating the Interactive Effects of Prosocial Actions, Construal, and Moral Identity on the Extent of Employee Reporting Dishonesty.Joseph A. Johnson, Patrick R. Martin, Bryan Stikeleather & Donald Young - 2022 - Journal of Business Ethics 181 (3):721-743.
    Employee reporting dishonesty is a significant area of concern for firms. In this study, we investigate how providing information about their prosocial actions, such as organizational citizenship behaviors, affects the extent of employee reporting dishonesty. We distinguish prosocial actions whose welfare effects are mutually beneficial (i.e., that help others and the employee), which are common in business practice, from those that are selfless in nature (i.e., that help others at a personal cost to the employee). In addition to examining the (...)
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