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Wednesday, May 6, 2020 | History

3 edition of The Hippocratic oath revisited found in the catalog.

The Hippocratic oath revisited

J. W. Richter

The Hippocratic oath revisited

by J. W. Richter

  • 11 Want to read
  • 33 Currently reading

Published by Pentland Press in Edinburgh .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Engineers -- Professional ethics.,
  • Human ecology.,
  • Scientists -- Professional ethics.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references.

    StatementJ.W. Richter.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsR724.5 .R5 1994
    The Physical Object
    Paginationviii, 71 p. :
    Number of Pages71
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL17398970M
    ISBN 101858212014
    OCLC/WorldCa60098082

    Other articles where Hippocratic Collection is discussed: Hippocrates: Influence: and direct writings of the Hippocratic Collection read well as sample empirical texts that eschewed dogma. By the late 19th century, Galen was irrelevant to medical practice, and general knowledge of Hippocratic medical writings was beginning to fade. However, today Hippocrates still continues to represent the. The ancient Hippocratic oath that every doctor pledges upon graduation from medical school is a code based on genuine devotion to people and a desire to serve them. It is also a code in urgent need of updating to reflect the technological and moral changes of modern society and the complicated dilemmas facing every practicing physician.

      While some medical schools ask their graduates to abide by the Hippocratic Oath, others use a different pledge — or none at all. And in fact, although “first, do no harm” is attributed to the ancient Greek physician Hippocrates, it isn’t a part of the Hippocratic Oath at all. It is actually from another of his works called Of the Epidemics. The Hippocratic oath is, perhaps, the oldest binding document in the field of medicine, having been established more than 2, years ago (Hulkower 41). It can also be termed as the most popular. The oath has been classified into classical and modern versions today, but still bears a lot of significance to medical students and practitioners.

    Hippocrates of Kos (/ h ɪ ˈ p ɒ k r ə t iː z /; Greek: Ἱπποκράτης ὁ Κῷος, translit. Hippokrátēs ho Kṓos; c. – c. BC), also known as Hippocrates II, was a Greek physician of the Age of Pericles (Classical Greece), who is considered one of the most outstanding figures in the history of is often referred to as the "Father of Medicine" in Born: c. BC, Kos, Ancient Greece. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Bulger, Roger J., Hippocrates revisited. [New York] Medcom [] (OCoLC) Document Type: Book.


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The Hippocratic oath revisited by J. W. Richter Download PDF EPUB FB2

A new chapter in relation to new technology and AI is undoubtedly needed. Pure enthusiasm, bounty hunting, and the notion of value creation must not challenge the interests of patient and physician integrity. The frequently paraphrased line in the Hippocratic oath “I will abstain from all intentional wrong-doing and harm” must be : Li Felländer-Tsai.

This book delves into the history and practice of the Hippocratic Oath and the Ethics of Medicine most fully, both in the age in which it evolved and into modern times. It casts new insight on the practice of medicine, both to the individual patient and to the population in by: Hippocrates Revisited: A Collection of Personal Student Oaths chronicles the belief, hope and vision of these young student physicians as they begin their journey.

It reflects the diverse narrative that each brings to the face of healing, their callings to medicine and vows to their new : Rosemary R. Lichtman. CPD Article: The Hippocratic Oath: Revisited CPD Article: The Hippocratic Oath: Revisited SA Fam Pract 31 Vol 51 No 1 for.

The same interpretation applies to the Oath’s puzzling prohibition of surgery.6 Gone are the ethics based on paternalism and of “above all” do not intentional harm. Until the s, Western medical associations were.

The Hippocratic Oath: Revisited Article (PDF Available) in Official journal of the South African Academy of Family Practice/Primary Care 51(1) January with 1, Reads. Hippocrates revisited. Anthony Lolatgis. Figures. Abstract. The Hippocratic oath has been passed down from Greek antiquity and reminds us that medicine is not practised in an ethical vacuum.

Article Extract. Hippocrates was born on the small Greek island of Kos in the Aegean Sea (near the coast of Asia Minor) in BC and died in Larissa, a. This engaging book examines what the Hippocratic Oath meant to Greek physicians years ago and reflects on its relevance to medical ethics today.

Drawing on the writings of. Hippocratic oath, ethical code attributed to the ancient Greek physician Hippocrates, adopted as a guide to conduct by the medical profession throughout the ages and still used in the graduation ceremonies of many medical gh little is known of the life of Hippocrates—or, indeed, if he was the only practitioner of the time using this name—a body of manuscripts, called the.

Following the dictum means balancing moral principles Clinicians of every ilk enjoy aphorisms. Favourites include “time is brain” and “common things are common.” Yet, surely no medical saying is better known than “first do no harm” or, to use the Latin phrase, “primum non nocere.” PubMed shows that there are currently articles with “do no harm” in the by:   Hippocratic Oaths: Medicine and its Discontents by Raymond Tallis pp, Atlantic, £ At the heart of Raymond Tallis's book is the sense, widely shared among the medical profession, that Author: Phil Whitaker.

The Hippocratic Oath: Revisited. South African Family Practice: Vol. 51, No. 1, pp. Cited by: 5. Hippocrates Revisited: A Collection of Personal Student Oaths chronicles the belief, hope and vision of these young student physicians as they begin their journey.

It reflects the diverse narrative that each brings to the face of healing, their callings to medicine and vows to their new career. The Hippocratic Oath is the oldest and most widely known treatise on medical ethics. It requires new physicians to swear by numerous healing gods and dictates the duties and responsibilities of the physician while treating patients.

Hippocratic Oath book. Read 3 reviews from the world's largest community for readers/5. Short detour on the Hippocratic Corpus: it’s a group of medical texts spanning several hundred years and a range of beliefs about the body, which are almost entirely anonymous and none of them can be conclusively shown to be ‘by Hippocrates’ (not even the ‘Hippocratic Oath’).

They got attached to his name at some point because he was. Healer’s art Hippocratic oath revisited Help me Look for something to learn from everyone I encounter Help me be the person and doctor my patient needs, in order to meet them where they are, not where I want them to be To slow down and stay in the moment To choose the harder right over the easier wrong To be present for my family, friends, and patients in a way that.

Hippocrates has books on Goodreads with ratings. Hippocrates’s most popular book is Hippocratic Writings. The Hippocratic Oath rightly prohibits doctors from giving deadly drugs, even if autonomous patients ask for them.

By assisting in the suicide of a terminally ill patient who wants to determine the manner of his death, the physician inappropriately medicalizes mortality itself.

He also jeopardizes t. The Oath & Law of Hippocretes - FULL Audio Book - Hippocratic Oath The Hippocratic Oath, a seminal document on the ethics of medical practice, was attributed to. T he Hippocratic Ethic Revisited Edmund D. Pellegrino, M D The Hippocratic ethic is one of the most admirable codes in the history of man but even its ethical sensibilities and high moral tone are insufficient for the complexities of today's problems An evolv ing, constantly refurbished system of medical ethics is requisite in the.

The Hippocratic Oath is named after the ancient Greek physician Hippocrates. He is widely considered to be its author, although its true origins are uncertain; it may have been written by one of his students or by more than one person.The Hippocratic Oath Now being admitted to the profession of medicine, I solemnly pledge to consecrate my life to the service of humanity.

I will give my respect and gratitude to my deserving teachers and in my turn, I will teach and I will study.The Hippocratic Oath.

This article relates to Cutting For Stone. The title, Cutting for Stone, refers to a line in the Hippocratic Oath, and to the last name of the three main characters, all of them Abraham Verghese quotes it, the line from the Oath reads "I will not cut for stone, even for patients in whom the disease is manifest.