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  1.  27
    Perspectives on phronesis in professional nursing practice.Karen Jenkins, Elizabeth Anne Kinsella & Sandra DeLuca - 2019 - Nursing Philosophy 20 (1):e12231.
    The concept of phronesis is venerable and is experiencing a resurgence in contemporary discourses on professional life. Aristotle’s notion of phronesis involves reasoning and action based on ethical ideals oriented towards the human good. For Aristotle, humans possess the desire to do what is best for human flourishing, and to do so according to the application of virtues. Within health care, the pervasiveness of economic agendas, technological approaches and managerialism create conditions in which human relationships and moral reasoning are becoming (...)
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  2.  23
    Locating the lived body in client–nurse interactions: Embodiment, intersubjectivity and intercorporeality.Helen F. Harrison, Elizabeth Anne Kinsella & Sandra DeLuca - 2019 - Nursing Philosophy 20 (2):e12241.
    The practice of nursing involves ongoing interactions between nurses' and clients' lived bodies. Despite this, several scholars have suggested that the “lived body” (Merleau‐Ponty, 1962) has not been given its due place in nursing practice, education or research (Draper, J Adv Nurs, 70, 2014, 2235). With the advent of electronic health records and increased use of technology, face‐to‐face assessment and embodied understanding of clients' lived bodies may be on the decline. Furthermore, staffing levels may not afford the time nurses need (...)
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  3.  13
    Being and becoming a nurse: Toward an ontological and reflexive turn in first‐year nursing education.Karen Jenkins, Elizabeth Anne Kinsella & Sandra DeLuca - forthcoming - Nursing Inquiry.
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