- Women -- Health and hygiene
- Women's health services
- Medical personnel -- Attitudes.
- 0415383250 (pbk.) :
- 9780415383257 (pbk.) :
- 0415383242 (hbk.) :
- 9780415383240 (hbk.) :
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- Includes bibliographical references and index.
- SECTION 1: MOTHERS, MIDWIVES AND DIRT - PAST AND PRESENT Chapter 1: Birth dirt - Helen Callaghan, Clinical Nurse/Midwife, Nambour General Hospital, Australia Chapter 2: A clean front passage: dirt, douches and disinfectants at St Helens Hospital, Wellington, New Zealand, 1907-1922 - Pamela J. Wood, Associate Professor, Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand and Maralyn Foureur, Clinical Professor of Midwifery, Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand Chapter 3: The thanksgiving of women after childbirth: a blessing in disguise? - Rachel C. Newell, former Lecturer in Midwifery, University of Dundee Chapter 4: Pollution: midwives defiling South Asian women - Kuldip Bharj, Senior Lecturer in Midwifery, University of Leeds, UK Chapter 5: Drained and dumped on: the generation and accumulation of emotional toxic waste in community midwifery - Ruth Deery, Reader in Midwifery, University of Huddersfield and Mavis Kirkham, Professor of Midwifery, University of Sheffield SECTION 2: BREASTFEEDING AS POLLUTION Chapter 6: Resisting the gaze: the subversive nature of breastfeeding - Fiona Dykes, Reader in Maternal and Infant Health, University of Central Lancashire Chapter 7: Not in public please: breastfeeding as dirty work in the UK- Susan Battersby, independent midwifery researcher/lecturer Chapter 8: 'Milk for Africa' and 'the neighbourhood' but socially isolated - Cheryl Benn, Associate Professor, Massey University, New Zealand and Suzanne Phibbs, Lecturer, Massey University, New Zealand Chapter 9: Breastfeeding - a time for caution for Gujarati families- Alison Spiro, Health Visitor, Harrow PCT, UK Chapter 10: The pollution of objective scientific practice by anecdotal stories of personal, vicarious or cultural experience: the denial of embodied knowledge OR The pollution of practice by tales from outside: evidence for the denial of embodied understandings of feeding babies in the initial and ongoing learning of health professionals - Mary Smale, Breastfeeding Counsellor and Tutor, National Childbirth Trust SECTION 3: THE DAIS Chapter 11: Understanding 'narak': rethinking pollution: an interpretation of data from dais in north India - Janet Chawla, Director, MATRIKA, India Chapter 12: Listening to dais speak about the work in Gujarat, India - Subadhra Rai, Associate Professor, Laurentian University, Canada Chapter 13: Shame, honour and pollution for Pakistani women - Margaret Chesney, Director of Midwifery Education, University of Salford SECTION 4: LEAKAGE AND LABELLING Chapter 14: Gynaecology nursing: dirty work, women's work - Sharon C. Bolton, Director, MA Human Resource and Knowledge Management Programme, Lancaster University, UK Chapter 15: Containing the 'leaky' body: female urinary incontinence and formal health care - Joanne Jordan, Lecturer, Queen's University, Belfast Chapter 16: Older women and early miscarriage: leaky bodies and boundaries - Julia Frost, Research Fellow, University of Plymouth, UK Chapter 17: Sexually transmitted infections and dirt - Hilary Piercy, Lecturer in Nursing, University of Sheffield Chapter 18: Genetic traits as pollution: 'White English' carriers of sickle cell or thalassaemia - Simon Dyson, Reader, De Montfort University, Leicester, UK Chapter 19: Women out of place - Mavis Kirkham, Professor of Midwifery, University of Sheffield
University of Huddersfield Library Catalogue