The burden and blessing of mortality
- 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.
- 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.
- Learning from a brother who put a lot into a short time. Perrone, Ellen // Indianapolis Business Journal;8/2/93, Vol. 14 Issue 18, p23A
Presents the author's reflections on the death of her brother Victor. Death by automobile accident; Coping with the sense of loss; Immunity to someone else's pain.
- 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.
- Forteana. Sieveking, P. // New Statesman & Society;10/18/91, Vol. 4 Issue 173, p47
Recounts several true stories of individuals who have died in an unusual manner, suffering from twists of fate. Focuses on some who escaped from one danger only to be killed by another.
- Getting into death. // New Statesman & Society;12/20/91-12/27/91, Vol. 4 Issue 182/183, Supplement p45
Reprints an article from the 1969 Christmas issue of `New Statesman,' by Malcolm Muggeridge. Thoughts on death and his near approach to it; Comments on euthanasia, abortion and the Pill; Reflections on Christmas road accidents; Ideas on the present Labour government.