etudes bibliographiques thérapie - bibliographc studies therapeutic

Haïku et thérapeutique

In English

Haiku poetry and student nurses: an expression of feelings and perceptions.

Schuster SE.
Gannon University, Erie, Pa.

Haiku poetry and student nurses: an expression of feelings and perceptions.
J Nurs Educ. 1994 Feb;33(2):95-6. No abstract available.
PMID: 8176507 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]

http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/entrez/query.fcgi?cmd=Retrieve&db=PubMed&list_uids=8176507&dopt=Citation

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Haiku: a form to air feelings about aging.

Taylor JA.

Geriatr Nurs. 1985 Mar-Apr;6(2):81-2.
PMID: 3844360 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]

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Nursing students and Haiku.

Anthony ML.
MacMurray College, Jacksonville, Illinois, USA.

The emphasis in nursing education is frequently on facts, details, and linear issues. Students need more encouragement to use the creative abilities which exist in each of them. The use of haiku, a simple unrhymed Japanese verse, is one method which stimulates nursing students to use their creativity. A haiku exercise worked well in encouraging a group of nursing students to express their feelings.

Nurse Educ. 1998 May-Jun;23(3):14-6.
PMID: 9653208 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]

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Promoting emotional health through haiku, a form of Japanese poetry.

Massey MS.
Dept. of HPER, Texas Tech University, Lubbock 79409-3011, USA.

This teaching technique can be adapted to use with young children. The use of rhymes may be easier and more fun for younger students. Also, this teaching technique can be used to address numerous health issues, which makes it appropriate for all health content areas.

PMID: 9571577 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]

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Haiku and the art of clinical practice.

Brueggemann JG.

Minn Med. 1984 Jul;67(7):387-8.

PMID: 6472241 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]

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Haiku in psychiatric nursing education

Lange S.

Nurs News (Meriden). 1964 May;12:52-3.

PMID: 14144157 [PubMed - OLDMEDLINE for Pre1966]

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http://www.ingentaconnect.com/searching/Expand?pub=infobike://bsc/jan/2002/00000040/00000002/art02356

Poetry as an aesthetic expression for nursing: a review

Hunter L.P.

Journal of Advanced Nursing, October 2002, vol. 40, no. 2, pp. 141-148(8)
Publisher: Blackwell Publishing

Abstract
Objective. To provide the reader with a basic understanding of the elements of poetry and to review poetry's contribution to nursing. The review will examine the poetry written by nurses, poetry's effect on the profession, and its use in education, patient care, and research.

Data sources. Classic and current sources of poetry, which enhance the understanding of poetry and how poetry has changed over time are reviewed. The review of nursing literature was conducted in works published in the English language using the keywords: poetry, nursing, and aesthetics. The initial search included all nursing literature with the above keywords from 1960 to 2001. Articles from relevant journals and textbooks, which could contribute to the understanding of the use of poetry in the field of nursing, were included.

Conclusion. The use of poetry in the nursing profession provides us with the opportunity to gain new meaning and understanding about the profession and the clientele served. Poetry is a rich textual medium that can assist in illuminating nursing's core belief about the uniqueness of the nurse–patient relationship, and enhance the ‘art’ of nursing and ‘ways of knowing’.

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West Meets East: Processes and Outcomes of Psychotherapy and Haiku/Senryu Poetry

Deluty R.H.
Department of Psychology, University of Maryland, Baltimore County, Baltimore, MD; deluty@umbc.edu

Source: Journal of Poetry Therapy, 2002, vol. 15, no. 4, pp. 207-212(6)
Publisher: Kluwer Academic Publishers

This paper addresses the commonalities between the creative processes and products of psychotherapists and haiku/senryu poets. These commonalities exist in the realms of awareness/insight; genuineness; “here-and-now” experiencing; interdependence of events; humor; use of blank space; and parsimony. 

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Shoma Morita, founder of Morita therapy, and haiku poet Shiki: origin of Morita therapy.

Moriyama N.
Yahata Kosei Hospital, Kitakyushu, Japan.

Jpn J Psychiatry Neurol. 1991 Dec;45(4):787-96.

A hypothesis that Shiki's struggle for life probably influenced the creation of Morita therapy is presented. Although Morita had no personal acquaintance with Shiki, they did have three common friends in Terada, Wakao and Katori. Considering this, as well as the renown of Shiki's works, Morita likely knew much of Shiki and may have been deeply impressed by his approach to life. Several essential concepts of Morita therapy such as absolute bed-rest, anguish and deliverance, "Arugamama," "Jijitsu Yuishin," desire to live, and the importance of keeping a diary can be found in Shiki's lifestyle and in his literary theory.

PMID: 1813675 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]

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