A sadness shared
- New cm editor. // Cabinet Maker;03/02/2001, Issue 5227, p2
Features the selection of Simon Hoffman as Cabinet Maker's editor in Great Britain. Supersession to acting editor Audrey Dixon; Career highlights; Attendance at the Singapore International Furniture Fair.
- New venture for cm editor. // Cabinet Maker;10/27/2000, Issue 5211, p3
Announces that 'Cabinet Maker' magazine editor Linda Westphal will leave the magazine to pursue a career in freelance journalism and public relations.
- How to Break Bad News: A Guide for Health Care Professionals. Crowther, Edward R. // Journal of the Canadian Chiropractic Association;Jun93, Vol. 37 Issue 2, p121
No abstract available.
- How We Die. Sherman, Ray // Journal of the Canadian Chiropractic Association;Dec94, Vol. 38 Issue 4, p241
No abstract available.
- Healthy death. Smith, Douglas C.; Maher, Michael F. // Counseling & Values;Oct91, Vol. 36 Issue 1, p42
Explores the concept of healthy death. Review of literature on the subject of death and dying; Adaptation to death and coping with death; Definition of healthy death.
- The burden and blessing of mortality. Jonas, Hans // Hastings Center Report;Jan/Feb92, Vol. 22 Issue 1, p34
States that metabolism is a continued reclaiming of life, ever reasserting the value of being against its lapse into nothingness. The possibility of death is the burden with which life struggles; Death's necessity is life's blessing; Even the sickest of us wants to go on living, but thinking...
- Reexamining death. Emanuel, Linda L. // Hastings Center Report;Jul/Aug95, Vol. 25 Issue 4, p27
Discusses the asymptotic model and bounded zone definition of death. Traditional model of life and death; Defining the zone of life cessation; Policy issue on how to document the end of life.
- A memorable patient. Carter, Frances // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);1/7/95, Vol. 310 Issue 6971, p26
Deals with the author's ten-minute discussion with a 91-year-old man considering his death. Description of the ex-banker-patient; Beginning the consultation by telling him he could only be spared a few minutes; Examinations made.
- Death is most natural thing in the world. Dietrich, Jeff // National Catholic Reporter;7/26/96, Vol. 32 Issue 35, p20
Opinion. Discusses the philosophy behind death. Society's tendency to regard death as an unwelcome event; Integration of the experience of death into people's communal and personal lives; Persistence of culture that denies the experience of death.