Narrative and ethics in the literary hermeneutics of Paul Ricoeur: an exploration within the context of professional health care education.
In the recent interest expressed in exploring the intricacies between narrative and ethics (Charon 1994; Frank 1995; Downie and Macnaughton 2007), few people have addressed the philosophical issues underpinning this relationship with such depth and originality as the French literary philosopher Paul Ricoeur (1913-2005). In works such as Time and Narrative (1984-1988), From Text to Action (1991a) and One Self as Another (1992), Ricoeur explores these issues via an understanding of the person in terms of self-identity as revealed primarily through acting with others and, secondarily, through the construction of narrative. In this chapter, I seek to address five distinct aims: 1.
MCKIE, A. 2010. Narrative and ethics in the literary hermeneutics of Paul Ricoeur: an exploration within the context of professional health care education. In: Milligan, E. and Woodley, E. (eds.) Confessions: confounding narrative and ethics. Cambridge: Cambridge Scholars Press, pages 161-180.
|Publication Date||Apr 30, 2010|
|Deposit Date||Nov 29, 2010|
|Publicly Available Date||Nov 29, 2010|
|Publisher||Cambridge Scholars Publishing|
|Book Title||Confessions: confounding narrative and ethics|
|Related Public URLs||http://hdl.handle.net/10059/659
MCKIE 2010 Narrative and ethics in the literary
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