Gustafson, J.: 1974, Theology and Christian Ethics, United Church Press, Philadelphia. 7.Gustafson, J.:1975, Can Ethics Be Christian?, Universityof ChicagoPress, Chicago. 8.Gustafson, J.:1975, The Contributions of Theologyto Medical ...
Author: James B. Tubbs Jr.
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
Contemporary discourse in biomedical ethics has been greatly shaped, sustained and enriched through the insights and perspectives offered by its theologian-contributors. This volume examines the work of four Christian theologians who have significantly influenced the field of bioethics in the U.S.: Richard McCormick, SJ; Paul Ramsey; Stanley Hauerwas; and James M. Gustafson. Each theorist's writings are explored in turn, in order to elucidate, compare and contrast their foundational theological premises, their particular approaches to moral reasoning, and their considered responses to selected medico-moral issues. The final chapter reflects some of the author's own critical responses in dialogue with the study's four subjects, and offers general suggestions about the moral perspective afforded by Christian theology. This volume should be of interest both to those seeking a fuller understanding of contemporary discussions in bioethics and to those studying Christian ethics in the modern era.
1o Theology and Bioethics Richard A. McCormick As we enter neighborhood homes, many of us have been quickened with the ... James M. Gustafson, The Contributions of Theology to Medical Ethics (Milwaukee: Marquette University Theology ...
Author: Stephen E. Lammers
Publisher: Wm. B. Eerdmans Publishing
Collecting a wide range of contemporary and classical essays dealing with medical ethics, this huge volu me is the finest resource available for engaging the pressin g problems posed by medical advances. '
Politics, medicine and Christian ethics:A dialogue with Paul Ramsey. ... In Theology andbioethics: Exploring thefoundations andfrontiers, ed. ... Life and death with liberty andjustice:A contribution to the euthanasia debate.
Author: Jeremy Sugarman MD, MPH, MA
Publisher: Georgetown University Press
Medical ethics draws upon methods from a wide array of disciplines, including anthropology, economics, epidemiology, health services research, history, law, medicine, nursing, philosophy, psychology, sociology, and theology. In this influential book, outstanding scholars in medical ethics bring these many methods together in one place to be systematically described, critiqued, and challenged. Newly revised and updated chapters in this second edition include philosophy, religion and theology, virtue and professionalism, casuistry and clinical ethics, law, history, qualitative research, ethnography, quantitative surveys, experimental methods, and economics and decision science. This second edition also includes new chapters on literature and sociology, as well as a second chapter on philosophy which expands the range of philosophical methods discussed to include gender ethics, communitarianism, and discourse ethics. In each of these chapters, contributors provide descriptions of the methods, critiques, and notes on resources and training. Methods in Medical Ethics is a valuable resource for scholars, teachers, editors, and students in any of the disciplines that have contributed to the field. As a textbook and reference for graduate students and scholars in medical ethics, it offers a rich understanding of the complexities involved in the rigorous investigation of moral questions in medical practice and research.
James Gustafson on the Contributions of Theology to Medical Ethics James Gustafson (1925–) taught theological ethics at various institutions, including Yale University, the University of Chicago, and Emory University.
Author: Thomas R. Cole
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
This textbook brings the humanities to students in order to evoke the humanity of students. It helps to form individuals who take charge of their own minds, who are free from narrow and unreflective forms of thought, and who act compassionately in their public and professional worlds. Using concepts and methods of the humanities, the book addresses undergraduate and premed students, medical students, and students in other health professions, as well as physicians and other healthcare practitioners. It encourages them to consider the ethical and existential issues related to the experience of disease, care of the dying, health policy, religion and health, and medical technology. Case studies, images, questions for discussion, and role-playing exercises help readers to engage in the practical, interpretive, and analytical aspects of the material, developing skills for critical thinking as well as compassionate care.
Contexts for Medical Ethics and the Challenges for Religious Voices : Reports of the Working Groups Working groups were an important part of the conference , providing an opportunity for conversation about the contributions of religious ...
Author: Allen Verhey
Publisher: Wm. B. Eerdmans Publishing
Presents papers from a 1993 conference sponsored by the Institute of Religion to celebrate the twenty-fifth anniversary of the first Houston Conference on Medicine and Technology
References 'James M. Gustafson, The Contributions of Theology to Medical Ethics (Milwaukee, Roles of Theology in Bioethics The role of theology in bioethics is, first of all, to clarify for the religious community itself what the shape ...
Author: Michael Freeman
This title was first published in 2001: Ethical thinking about medical decision-making has roots deep in history. This collection of contemporary essays by leading international scholars traces the development of modern bioethics and explores the theory and current issues surrounding this widely contested field.
JOSEPH FUCHS At the end of his 1975 Père Marquette lecture on the “The Contributions of Theology to Medical Ethics” , J. M. Gustafson comes to the conclusion that these contributions are not particularly great.
Author: Edmund D. Pellegrino
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
CATHOLIC PERSPECTIVES AND CONTEMPORARY MEDICAL MORALS A Catholic perspective on medical morals antedates the current world wide interest in medical and biomedical ethics by many centuries. Discussions about the moral status of the fetus, abortion, contraception, and sterilization can be found in the writings of the Fathers and Doctors of the Church. Teachings on various aspects of medical morals were scattered throughout the penitential books of the early medieval church and later in more formal treatises when moral theology became recog nized as a distinct discipline. Still later, medical morality was incorpor ated into the many pastoral works on medicine. Finally, in the contemporary period, works that strictly focus on medical ethics are produced by Catholic moral theologians who have special interests in matters medical. Moreover, this long tradition of teaching has been put into practice in the medical moral directives governing the operation of hospitals under Catholic sponsorship. Catholic hospitals were monitored by Ethics Committees long before such committees were recommended by the New Jersey Court in the Karen Ann Quinlan case or by the President's Commission in 1983 ([8, 9]). Underlying the Catholic moral tradition was the use of the casuistic method, which since the 17th and 18th centuries was employed by Catholic moralists to study and resolve concrete clinical ethical dilem mas. The history of casuistry is of renewed interest today when the case method has become so widely used in the current revival of interest in medical ethics[ll].
In Theological Voices in Medical Ethics, edited by Allen Verhey and Stephen E. Lammers, 178–208. ... In Principles of Health Care Ethics, edited by Raanan Gillon, 319–33. ... The Contributions of Theology to Medical Ethics.
Author: James J. Rusthoven
Publisher: Wipf and Stock Publishers
Principles-based biomedical ethics has been a dominant paradigm for the teaching and practice of biomedical ethics for over three decades. Attractive in its conceptual and linguistic simplicity, it has also been criticized for its lack of moral content and justification and its lack of attention to relationships. This book identifies the modernist and postmodernist worldviews and philosophical roots of principlism that ground the moral minimalism of its common morality premise. Building on previous work by prominent Christian bioethicists, an alternative covenantal ethical framework is presented in our contemporary context. Relationships constitute the core of medicine, and understanding the ethical meaning of those relationships is important in providing competent and empathic care. While the notion of covenant is articulated through the richness of meaning taught in the Christian Scriptures, covenantal commitment is also appreciated in Islamic, Jewish, and even pagan traditions as well. In a world of increasing medical knowledge and consequent complexity of care, such commitment can help to resist enticements toward the pursuit of self-interest. It can also improve relationships among caregivers, each of whose specific expertise must be woven into a matrix of care that constitutes optimal medical practice for each vulnerable and needy patient.