Agamben, G. (1998). Homo sacer. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press.

Aries, P. (1974). Western attitudes toward death from the middle ages to the present. Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press. Aries, P. (1981). The hour of our death. New York: Knopf. Armstrong, D. (1987). Silence and truth in death and dying. Social

Science & Medicine, 24, 651-657. Arney, W. R., & Bergen, B. J. (1984). Medicine and the management of living. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press. Battaglia, D. (1990). On the bones of the serpent. Chicago, IL:

University of Chicago Press. Becker, G. (2002). Dying away from home: Quandaries of migration for elders in two ethnic groups. JournalofGerontology. 57B, 579-595. Biehl, J. G. (1999). Other life: AIDS, biopolitics, and subjectivity in Brazil's zones of social abandonment. (Doctoral dissertation, University of California, Berkeley, 1999.) Ann Arbor: UMI Dissertation Services. Block, M., & Parry, J. (Eds.). (1982). Death andthe regeneration oflife.

Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. Bosk, C. L. (1999). Professional ethicist available: Logical, secular, friendly. Daedalus, 128, 47-68.

Bourgois, P. (2001). The continuum of violence in war and peace: Post-cold war lessons from El Salvador. Ethnography, 2, 5-37.

Cohen, L. (1998). No aging in India. Berkeley: University of California Press.

Cohen, L. (1999). Where it hurts: Indian material for an ethics of organ transplantation. Daedalus, 128, 135-166.

Danforth, L. M. (1982). The death rituals of rural Greece. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.

Daniel, E. V. (1996). Charred lullabies. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.

Desjarlais, R. R. (1992). Body and emotion. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.

Desjarlais, R. R., & Kleinman, A. (1994). Violence and demoralization in the new world disorder. Anthropology Today, 10, 9-12.

Douglass, W. A. (1969). Death in Murelaga: Funerary rituals in a Spanish Basque village. Seattle: University of Washington Press.

Fabian, J. (1974). How others die—reflections on the anthropology of death. In A. Mack (Ed.), Death in American experience (pp. 177-201). New York: Schocken Books.

Farmer, P. (1992). AIDS and accusation. Berkeley: University of California Press.

Farmer, P. (2001). Infections and inequalities (Updated ed. with new preface). Berkeley: University of California Press.

Farmer, P., Connors, M., & Simmons, J. (Eds.). (1996). Women, poverty, and AIDS. Monroe, ME: Common Courage Press.

Farmer, P., & Kleinman, A. (1989). AIDS as human suffering. Daedalus, 118, 135-160.

Finkel, M. (2001, May 27). Complications. The New York Times Magazine, pp. 26-33, 40, 52, 59.

Foucault, M. (1975). The birth of the clinic. New York: Vintage.

Fox, R. C. (1991). The evolution of American bioethics: A sociological perspective. In G. Weisz (Ed.), Social science perspectives on medical ethics (pp. 201-217). Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.

Francis, D., Kellaher, L., & Neophytou, G. (2004). The secret cemetery. Oxford and New York: Berg.

Glaser, B. G., & Strauss, A. L. (1965). Awareness of dying. New York: Aldine.

Glaser, B. G., & Strauss, A. L. (1968). Time for dying. New York: Aldine.

Goody, J. (1962). Death, property and the ancestors. London: Tavistock.

Gordon, D., & Paci, E. (1997). Disclosure practices and cultural narratives: Understanding concealment and silence around cancer in Tuscany, Italy. Social Science & Medicine, 44, 1433-1452.

Gorer, G. (1965). Death, grief and mourning. New York: Doubleday.

Green, L. (Ed.). (1998). The embodiment of violence. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 12, 3-7.

Hertz, R. (1960). Death and the right hand. New York: Free Press. (Original work published 1907.)

Huntington, R., & Metcalf, P. (1979). Celebrations of death: The anthropology of mortuary ritual. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.

Kaufman, S. (1998). Intensive care, old age, and the problem of death in America. The Gerontologist, 38, 715-725.

Kaufman, S. (2000). In the shadow of "death with dignity": Medicine and cultural quandaries of the vegetative state. American Anthropologist, 102, 69-83.

Kim, J. Y., Millen, J. V., Irwin, A., & Gershaman, J. (Eds.). (2000). Dying for growth: Global inequality and the health of the poor. Monroe, ME: Common Courage Press.

Kleinman, A. (1999). Moral experience and ethical reflection: Can ethnography reconcile them? A quandary for "The new bioethics." Daedalus, 128, 69-98.

Kleinman, A., Das, V., & Lock, M. (Eds.). (1997). Social suffering. Berkeley: University of California Press.

Klinenberg, E. (1999). Denaturalizing disaster: A social autopsy of the 1995 Chicago heat wave. Theory and Society, 28, 239-295.

Klinenberg, E. (2002). Heat wave: A social autopsy of disaster in Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Kubler-Ross, E. (1969). On death and dying. New York: Macmillan.

LeVine, R. (1982). Gusii funerals: Meaning of life and death in an African community. Ethos, 10, 26-65.

Lock, M. (2000). On dying twice: Culture, technology and the determination of death. In M. Lock, A. Young, & A. Cambrosio (Eds.), Living and working with the new medical technologies (pp. 233-262). Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.

Lock, M. (2002). Twice dead: Organ transplants and the reinvention of death. Berkeley: University of Calfornia Press.

Metcalf, P. (1982). A Borneo journey into death. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.

Muller, J., & Koenig, B. (1988). On the boundary of life and death. In M. Lock & D. Gordon (Eds.), Biomedicine examined (pp. 351-374). Boston, MA: Kluwer.

Myerhoff, B. (1978). Number our days. New York: Dutton.

Nagengast, C. (1994). Violence, terror, and the crisis of the state. Annual Review of Anthropology, 23, 109-136.

Palgi, P., & Abramovitch, H. (1984). Death: A cross-cultural perspective. Annual Review of Anthropology, 13, 385-417.

Quesada, J. (1998). Suffering child: An embodiment of war and its aftermath in post-Sandinista Nicaragua. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 12, 51-73.

Robben, A., & Nordstrom, C. (1995). Introduction: The anthropology and ethnography of violence and sociopolitical conflict.

In C. Nordstrom & A. Robben (Eds.), Fieldwork under fire: Contemporary studies of violence and survival (pp. 1-24). Berkeley: University of California Press.

Rosaldo, R. (1989a). Death in the ethnographic present. In P. Hernadi (Ed.), The rhetoric of interpretation and the interpretation of rhetoric (pp. 173-182). Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

Rosaldo, R. (1989b). Culture and truth. Boston, MA: Beacon Press.

Rosenblatt, P. C., Walsh, R. P., & Jackson, D. A. (1976). Grief and mourning in cross-cultural perspective. New Haven, CT: HRAF Press.

Scheper-Hughes, N. (1992). Death without weeping. Berkeley: University of California Press.

Scheper-Hughes, N. (1996). Small wars and invisible genocides. Social Science & Medicine, 43, 889-900.

Scheper-Hughes, N. (2000). The global traffic in human organs. Current Anthropology, 41, 191-211.

Seale, C. (1998). Constructing death. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.

Seremetakis, C. N. (1991). The last word. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press.

Sharp, L. A. (1995). Organ transplantation as a transformative experience. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 9, 357-389.

Singer, M. (Ed.). (1998). The political economy of AIDS. Amityville, NY: Baywood.

Taussig, M. (1984). Culture of terror—space of death. Comparative Studies in Society and History, 26, 467-497.

Taussig, M. (1987). Shamanism, colonialism and the wildman. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press.

Timmermans, S. (1999). Sudden death and the myth of CPR. Philadelphia, PA: Temple University Press.

Virchow, R. (1848). Die medizinische reform (No. 1, p. 182). Berlin: Druck und Verlag von G. Reimer.

Walter, T. (1994). The revival of death. London: Routledge.

Was this article helpful?

0 0
The Complete Compendium Of Everything Related To Health And Wellness

The Complete Compendium Of Everything Related To Health And Wellness

A lot of us run through the day with so many responsibilities that we don't have even an instant to treat ourselves. Coping with deadlines at work, attending to the kids, replying to that demanding client we respond and react to the needs of other people. It's time to do a few merciful things to reward yourself and get your health in order.

Get My Free Ebook

Post a comment