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What Happened? Re-presenting Traumas, Uncovering Recoveries

Processing Individual and Collective Trauma

Series:

Edited by Elspeth McInnes and Danielle Schaub

Traumatic experiences with an overwhelming life-threatening feel affect numerous people’s lives. Death and disablement through accident, illness, war, family violence, natural and human-induced disaster can be experienced variously at an individual level through to whole communities and nations. Traumatic memories are intrusive and insistent but fragmented and distorted by the power of sensory information frozen in time. This volume examines the ways individuals, families, communities and nations have engaged with representations of traumas and the ethical dimensions embedded in those re-presentations. Contributors also explore the work of recovering from trauma and finding resilience through working with narrative and embodied forms such as dance and breathing. The ubiquity of trauma in human experience means that pathways to recovery differ, emerging from the way each engages with the world. Sharing, and reflecting on, the ways each copes with trauma contributes to its understanding as well as pathways to recovery and new strengths. Contributors are Svetlana Antropova, Peter Bray, Kate Burton, Mark Callaghan, Marie France Forcier, Monica Hinton, Gen’ichiro Itakura, Danielle Schaub, Zeina Tarraf and Paul Vivian.

Michel Bitbol

of mindfulness: Mindfulness is the awareness that emerges through paying attention on purpose, in the present moment, and nonjudgmentally to the unfolding of experience moment by moment. Kabat-Zinn, 2003, pp. 144–156 Every word is significant, in this short sentence. First of all, attention. But a

Charles Hamblet

emphasis of IAPT ’s focus on protocol driven CBT has not helped to dispel this notion nor has the abundance of CBT self-help books, computer programmes or ‘smart phone apps’. 4 These ‘interventions’ often present the ‘nuts’ and ‘bolts’ of a CBT model as a means to working with complex problems

Mette Vesterager

structure and as such the narrative self coincides with the experiential self. First, I will briefly present four lines of arguments rejecting this view, instead supporting that we must distinguish between an experiential self and a narrative self. Second, I will present Daniel Hutto’s modest form of a

Rodger Broomé

one who is motivated, engaged, supported relationally, and makes meaningful gains in self-in-the-world understanding. In this particular chapter, DeRobertis (2017) draws from the aforementioned presented studies and the extant theory to theorize about the existential concept of becoming. Kierkegaard

Eva Schwarz

“what kind of self is present when the musician is intensively absorbed in his music?” (p. 2). Starting with his interview material, Høffding develops a dialogue with classical and contemporary phenomenology, but also with philosophy of mind and perspectives from the psychology of music, from psychiatry

Erni Gustafsson, Nabil Alawi and Per Normann Andersen

Although there are differences among religious texts, most seem to present views supportive of animal welfare, especially for domesticated animals (Szűcs, Geers, Jezierski, Sossidou, & Broom, 2012). Numerous studies examine attitudes toward companion animals, primarily in Western countries with

On the Hunt

How Do People Experience the Hunting of Nonhuman Animals?

Joakim Norberg, Andreas Engström, Viktor Kjellén and Jan Carlsson

experienced (Dimmock, 2009 ). In this way, an activity such as diving can be experienced as both threatening and relaxing. Hunting seems to share these qualities. Everett and Gore ( 2015 ) found that hunters experience being fully immersed in the present and fully focused (that is, in a state of “flow

Sara Asu Schroer

influence and affect others and their surrounding environments. Conclusion The material presented in this article contributes to a wider debate in the humanities and social sciences that seeks to de-center humans as protagonists in socio-cultural worlds by drawing attention to nonhuman beings as active

Miranda Goodman-Wilson and Lauren Highfill

health concerns rise among college students, so does the number of students who wish to bring their ESA along with them to school (Buchwald, 2018; Von Bergen, 2015). This may present significant challenges for campuses that must now figure out where and how to accommodate them. Even for campuses which