BOOK LAUNCH EVENTS!
16 November 2023 17.30 – 18.30 (UK time), Online seminar
Two free online events are planned to celebrate publication of the Routledge Handbook of Philosophy and Nursing. The first of these (scheduled for 16th November) asks “Where are we now?” regards philosophy and nursing. The second (30th November) looks ahead and asks where, regards philosophy and nursing, might we be ten years hence?
Speakers at each event talk either to their chapter contributors and/or they draw on fresh thinking.
Please book your free place by completing our online form.
Event queries, please e-mail: email@example.com
In the spirit of transdisciplinary collaboration and imagination, we invite you to participate in a colloquium on Speculative Ethics for Care Futures Otherwise.
The colloquium will be held virtually on October 13th, 2023 at 9am pacific, noon eastern, 5pm UK, and 6pm Berlin time.
The focus of the colloquium is on how multiple ways of knowing, perceiving and being in the world can exist simultaneously, rather than imposing a particular and fixed perspective of the world which has implications for how care is enacted. Multiple care systems can exist simultaneously, but we choose which ones we privilege – the biomedical, neoliberal, cisgender, heterosexual, white supremacist model of extractive healthcare while forsaking relational, holistic, Indigenous, ecological, integrated, and planetary care. Therefore, this colloquium engages immediately with the speculative ethics of care. The Colloquium panelists include distinguished scholars from multiple disciplines.
Join the enriching literary celebration at the much-anticipated book launch of John Phillips’ remarkable anthology! September 12, 2023 1:00-2:00pm EST Register Here For the Free Book Launch Event: https://rb.gy/u95jp
The Society of Rogerian Scholars is thrilled to unveil a groundbreaking literary achievement with the release of Evolving Rogerian Nursing Science: John R. Phillips’ Unique Contributions. This anthology compiles Phillips’ seminal publications spanning 1990 to 2023, tracing the remarkable evolution of the science of unitary human beings, under the guidance of the foremost Rogerian scholar of our time. A close confidant of Dr. Martha Rogers, Phillips has ventured into the farthest realms of this scientific exploration. As an enriching bonus, readers will also discover Dr. Rogers’ influential 1992 article, “Nursing Science and the Space Age,” featured in the Appendix, complemented by an insightful epilogue specially crafted by Phillips for this anthology.
The new book is available through Amazon in both paperback and Kindle formats.
Paperback: 378 pages
Price: $24.99; Kindle $9.99
Publisher: Society of Rogerian Scholars
Product Dimensions: 6 x 0.95 x 9 inches
Editors-in-chief Miriam Bender and Stefanos Mantzoukas are also launching an Early Stage Reviewer program “to provide individuals early in their academic and/or scholastic career the opportunity to receive a mentored experience in philosophical manuscript review processes and learn how to conduct constructive and effective critiques of the arguments/ideas put forth in manuscripts.” Learn more and apply here.
Don’t forget to submit your abstracts and register for the 2023 Hybrid 26th Annual International Philosophy of Nursing Conference today. Abstracts accepted until May 31, 2023. Link here.
Announcing a new book from Olga Petrovskaya and an anthology edited by Jess Dillard-Wright, Jane Hopkins Walsh, and Brandon Brown.
by Olga Petrovskaya
Nursing Theory, Postmodernism, Post-structuralism, and Foucault critiques selected American nursing theory and its use of post-structural theory, comparing and contrasting how postmodern and post-structural ideas have been used fruitfully in nursing research and theorizing elsewhere. Making the case that post-structural ideas are vital for nurses’ ability to critically reflect on their discipline and profession, this is a necessary read for all those interested in nursing theory, philosophy, and praxis.
Use discount code ESA22 for 20% off!
Examining the historical context of healthcare whilst focusing on building a more just, equitable world, Nursing a Radical Imagination proposes what that radical imagination for nursing might look like, presenting possibilities for speculative futures embracing queer, feminist, posthuman, and abolitionist frames.
The Anvil of Argument: Debate and Disagreement in Nursing
Purchase the text here.
The Doctoral Student Award recognizes a significant contribution by a doctoral student to the Theme issue on Personhood in Nursing Philosophy
The Nursing Philosophy theme issue on Personhood: Philosophies, Applications and Critique in Health Care with contributions presented at the 24th International Philosophy of Nursing Conference in Nursing is now available online and this included one of the articles to be reserved for a paper authored, or first author, by a doctoral student. The winner of this award is Julie Gunby who is the first author of “Clinical reasoning as midwifery: A Socratic model for shared decision making in person‐centred care”; co-authored with Jennifer Ryan Lockhart.
Julie Gunby is in her second year of coursework as a PhD student in Theology & Health Care Ethics at Saint Louis University. Her research interests are philosophical ethics, theological ethics, and perinatal care. She has practiced for ten years as a Certified Nurse Midwife and serves on the ethics committee at Northside Hospital Gwinnett in Atlanta, Georgia, where she delivers babies for underinsured women and teaches obstetrics to medical residents. Prior to becoming a nurse-midwife, Julie received a Master of Theological Studies from Duke Divinity School and a Bachelor of Arts in Philosophy from the University of Georgia.
Warm congratulations to Julie to this Doctoral Student Award and good luck with your important work.
The guest editorial team of the theme issue: Joakim Öhlén, Ida Björkman, Elin Siira & Marit Kirkevold
Edited by Pamela Grace and Aimee Milliken
This handbook provides tools for nurse educators, ethics educators, practicing nurses and allied health professionals for developing confidence and skill in ethical decision making in interdisciplinary settings such as acute and chronic care hospitals and clinics. It is useful for all healthcare personnel who face ethical issues in the course of their work and who work with nurses to resolve these issues. While the content is based on a US context, the concerns of nurses internationally are discussed and emphasized. Nurses working in acute and chronic care settings face many obstacles to providing good care and are often the first line of defense related to patient safety and meeting the needs of patients and their families. Some of the obstacles to optimal patient care are institutional, some sociocultural, and others the result of inadequate communication. Evidence points to the idea that while nurses do have the knowledge and skills to address practice problems of various sorts, they may not be confident in their skills of ethical decision making and advocacy actions. This is a resource to develop moral agency on behalf of individuals and to address broader barriers to good care raised at the local, community, or social levels.
Available soon from Springer and can be pre-ordered from your favorite book vendor.
What has philosophy ever done for nursing anyway?
Abstracts are now being accepted for the 25th Nursing Philosophy Conference, August 17-19, 2022, in Irvine, California, USA
Abstract submission deadline: March 30, 2022
All abstracts should be between 300-500 words. While they do not need to be structured, they need to articulate the ideas/argument in a logical and concise manner. Abstracts must meet criteria for one of the conference abstract themes listed below:
- Emerging philosophical issues in nursing
- Philosophy and decolonization/anti-racism in nursing
- Nursing philosophy; perspectives from across the globe
- How/is philosophy relevant to nursing
- The relation of philosophy and ethics/politics in/for nursing
- Rethinking nursing philosophy/theory “classics” in/for nursing philosophy
- Thinking the new in nursing philosophy
- General nursing philosophy (other than above)
Authors may submit for a podium or poster session.
Authors may also submit for a panel session. Panels are 90 minutes in length and should have three panelists and one chair who moderates the session. Panels begin with the delivery of a brief overview of the panel session theme by the chair. This is followed by the 3 presentations, and then a moderated Q&A discussion. For the panel, each abstract should be between 300-500 words. They do not need to include structured headings. The “overview abstract” should delineate the theme of the panel session, its relevance to the conference theme, and briefly describe the contents of the 3 ‘content’ abstracts. The 3 content abstracts need to each articulate an idea/argument in a logical and concise manner. The conference abstract review committee will give preference to panel submissions that focus on the conference themes, are cohesive across all abstracts, and show logical rigor across all abstracts. If the panel session submission is accepted, all presenters listed in the panel description will be required to register for the conference and to participate in the session.
Sponsored by the UCI Sue & Bill Gross School of Nursing Center for Nursing Philosophy in association with the International Philosophy of Nursing Society (IPONS)
FRIDAY MARCH 25, 2022
2-3:30pm California USA, 4-5:30pm Chía Colombia, 6-7:30pm Belo Horizonte
Brazil, 10-11:30pm Netherlands, 8-9:30am (3/26) Sydney Australia
Speaker panel featuring:
- Meiriele Tavares Araujo RN MSN PhD | Professor | Department of Applied Nursing | Schoolof Nursing | Federal University of Minas Gerais, Brazil
- Rochelle Einboden RN PhD | Lecturer | Faculty of Medicine and Health | Susan Wakil Schoolof Nursing and Midwifery | University of Sydney, Australia
- María Elisa Moreno Fergusson BSN DNS | Profesora Titular & Directora programa de Doctorado en Enfermería |Facultad de Enfermería y Rehabilitación | Universidad de La Sabana, Colombia
Sponsored by IPONS in conjunction with the UCI Center for Nursing Philosophy