Book Reviews Dying, Bereavement and the Healing Arts Gillie by Jane O???Donnell

By Jane O???Donnell

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Read Online or Download Book Reviews Dying, Bereavement and the Healing Arts Gillie Bolton , Published by Jessica Kingsley Publishers , ISBN: 978-1-84310-516-9 Price: ??19.99 216pp PDF

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Additional resources for Book Reviews Dying, Bereavement and the Healing Arts Gillie Bolton , Published by Jessica Kingsley Publishers , ISBN: 978-1-84310-516-9 Price: ??19.99 216pp

Example text

Creating an anti-model The first step for us is to write a script. This needs to show an imperfect model or behaviour that can be improved (Boal refers to this as the anti-model). The PCT client had asked us to feature characters that related to the audience and especially a receptionist, a district nurse (DN) and general medical practitioner (GP): each involved in patient care and treatment from first diagnosis to after death. It was to be part of a day on the trust’s palliative practice; so there would be limited time to find solutions to all the issues in the forum, but themes could be revisited later in the day in different workshops.

GRAHAM: Or don’t you want to tell me? GP: No. I really don’t know. It’s impossible to say. GRAHAM: What, a week? A month? A year? GP: I know that it would be easier for you to know. But each person is different. It could be any one of those options. GRAHAM: I see. But the real point here is that Graham and Maureen have to be able to talk the issues through together. Who else can make decisions for them? A counselling service or a local hospice might be able to help them communicate with each other.

I want to catch Pete before they go to lunch and probe him a little more about ‘seeing the light’. At times like this it’s important to act fast. I have a camera – battery fully charged – tape and tripod with me, and I have a hunch that Pete has something important to say about a near death experience and that this is something others will benefit from hearing about. Pete clearly wants to speak about it and now is the time. Tomorrow the mood will have changed. It will be too late. We head to a corner of the room where I gauge the light quickly and set up, with Pete sitting on a sofa in front of me.

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