Analysis phenomenology and application to nursing research [Chinese]

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Title Analysis phenomenology and application to nursing research [Chinese]
Author Huang, Sarah; Kellett, Ursula Marie; St John, Winsome; Lee, Sheun
Journal Name Journal of Nursing (China)
Editor Ming Rung Lee
Year Published 2006
Place of publication Taiwan
Publisher Taiwan Nurses Association
Abstract Phenomenology has been divided into three schools of thought arising from different philosophical assumptions and methods. There is descriptive phenomenology, interpretative phenomenology, and a combination of both. Phenomenology has been adopted as a study method to explore experiences in different nursing fields in Taiwan. Husserlian descriptive phenomenology professes to utilize the skills of epoché, bracketing, and phenomenological reduction not only in order to seek the essence of phenomena, but also to allow the researcher to get into the participant's life-world to gain a deeper understanding of their experience; in other words, to let the true phenomenon or essence be revealed. By contrast, Heideggerian interpretative phenomenology rejected the idea that one can completely suspend one's presuppositions, prejudices or preconceived ideas by simply Being-in-the-world. One is immersed in and absorbing from the world, so one will not be able to notice everything that one is gaining from the world. Heidegger also insisted that any interpretation is only valid when background is taken into account. This not only facilitates the researcher's deeper understanding of the other's experience, but also facilitates more accurate interpretation of context and meaning. When researchers seek to follow Husserl's idea of performing bracketing in descriptive phenomenology, in order to truly put the concept into practice, they should understand their prior assumptions and maintain a written journal of reflections throughout the study.
Peer Reviewed Yes
Published Yes
Publisher URI http://www.twna.org.tw/frontend/un10_open/welcome.asp
Alternative URI http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/16602047
Volume 53
Issue Number 2
Page from 49
Page to 58
ISSN 0047-262X
Date Accessioned 2007-02-28
Date Available 2009-11-13T06:37:15Z
Language en_AU
Research Centre Centre for Health Practice Innovation; Population and Social Health Research Program; Griffith Health Institute
Faculty Griffith Health Faculty
Subject PRE2009-Nursing
URI http://hdl.handle.net/10072/14154
Publication Type Journal Articles (Refereed Article)
Publication Type Code c1

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