Philosophy and the clinic: stigma, respect and shame

Loughlin, Michael ORCID: https://orcid.org/0000-0002-2234-2146, Dolezal, Luna, Hutchinson, Phil, Subramani, Supriya, Milani, Raffaella Margherita ORCID: https://orcid.org/0000-0003-1683-2410 and Lafarge, Caroline ORCID: https://orcid.org/0000-0003-2148-078X (2022) Philosophy and the clinic: stigma, respect and shame. Journal Of Evaluation In Clinical Practice, 28 (5). pp. 705-710. ISSN 1356-1294

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Abstract

Since its foundation in 2010, the annual philosophy thematic edition of this journal has been a forum for authors from a wide range of disciplines and backgrounds, enabling contributors to raise questions of an urgent and fundamental nature regarding the most pressing problems facing the delivery and organization of healthcare. Authors have successfully exposed and challenged underlying assumptions that framed professional and policy discourse in diverse areas, generating productive and insightful dialogue regarding the relationship between evidence, value, clinical research and practice. These lively debates continue in this thematic edition, which includes a special section on stigma, shame and respect in healthcare. Authors address the problems with identifying and overcoming stigma in the clinic, interactional, structural and phenomenological accounts of stigma and the ‘stigma-shame nexus’. Papers examine the lived experience of discreditation, discrimination and degradation in a range of contexts, from the labour room to mental healthcare and the treatment of ‘deviancy’ and ‘looked-after children’. Authors raise challenging questions about the development of our uses of language in the context of care, and the relationship between stigma, disrespect and important analyses of power asymmetry and epistemic injustice. The relationship between respect, autonomy and personhood is explored with reference to contributions from an important conference series, which includes analyses of shame in the context of medically unexplained illness, humour, humiliation and obstetric violence.

Item Type: Article
Identifier: 10.1111/jep.13755
Keywords: bioethics, health philosophy, interaction, respect, shame, stigma
Subjects: Philosophy
Psychology
Related URLs:
Depositing User: Caroline Lafarge
Date Deposited: 16 Oct 2022 16:49
Last Modified: 03 Nov 2022 17:26
URI: https://repository.uwl.ac.uk/id/eprint/9445

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