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Keywords: death
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Journal Articles
Journal of Autoethnography (2022) 3 (3): 329–340.
Published: 01 July 2022
... hours, and twenty minutes ago. It’s never far from my mind. bereavement blogs continuing bonds death dying family relationships grief mother–daughter relationships © 2022 by The Regents of the University of California 2022 A friend once told me that when your mother dies, it’s...
Journal Articles
Journal of Autoethnography (2022) 3 (3): 365–380.
Published: 01 July 2022
...Kim Silow Kallenberg The deaths of Marcus and Noel—childhood friends of the author—is the point of departure for this essay. The author uses the concept of an autopsy—both the actual autopsies performed on her friends after their deaths and an autopsy as a metaphor for dismantling the author’s own...
Journal Articles
Journal of Autoethnography (2022) 3 (3): 304–312.
Published: 01 July 2022
... captive and seeks to encourage reflection on how to move forward toward a living existence. © 2022 by The Regents of the University of California 2022 critical autoethnography autoethnography relationality identity border theory Vietnam veteran childhood death life My father died...
Journal Articles
Journal of Autoethnography (2021) 2 (3): 317–325.
Published: 01 July 2021
... personal experiences with academic research can reveal an understanding of complex, painful issues, such as death, grief, and traumatic loss,” 3 in hopes to inspire others to share their autoethnographic experiences. © 2021 by The Regents of the University of California 2021 grief death loss...
Journal Articles
Journal of Autoethnography (2021) 2 (3): 334–344.
Published: 01 July 2021
...Kitrina Douglas Arthur Bochner 1 wrote that even though he’d written about grief, he never really understood it until the death of his father. I suspect many of us recognize a truth in what he said. Often unannounced, death creeps like an unwelcome stain into our lives. I wonder how many of us...
Journal Articles
Journal of Autoethnography (2020) 1 (4): 378–387.
Published: 21 September 2020
... a nonhuman companion, and yet I still feel the heaviness of grief that Butler describes. © 2020 by The Regents of the University of California 2020 Companion animal death grief disability writing We have had forbidden conversation; we have had oral intercourse; we are bound in telling...