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Publications

Findings from the Duties to Care,  Dementia Talking and our other dementia projects have been published in a wide range of places.

Books and Book Chapters

Harding, R. (frth, 2017) Duties to Care: Relationality, Dementia and Law Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Peel, E. (frth, 2017) ‘It has had quite a lot of reverberations through the family’: Reconfiguring relationships through parent with dementia care. In R. Harding, R. Fletcher & C. Beasley (Eds.) Revaluing Care in Theory, Law & Policy: Cycles and Connections. London: Routledge.

Harding, R. (2014) Dementia and Carers: Relationality and informal carers’ experiences. In C. Foster, J. Herring & I. Doron (Eds.) Law, Ethics and Dementia (pp. 379-391). Oxford: Hart.

Journal Articles

  • Peel, E. (2015) Diagnostic communication in the memory clinic: A conversation analytic perspective. Aging & Mental Health, 19(12), 1123-1130. Available Open Access.
  • Peel, E. & Harding, R. (2015) A right to ‘dying well’ with dementia? Capacity, ‘choice’ and relationality. Feminism & Psychology, 25(1), 137-142.
  • Peel, E. (2014) ‘The living death of Alzheimer’s’ versus ‘Take a walk to keep dementia at bay’: Representations of dementia in print media and carer discourse.Sociology of Health and Illness, 36(6), 885-901. Available Open Access.
  • Harding, R. & Peel, E. (2013) “He was like a zombie”: Off-label Prescription of Antipsychotic Drugs in Dementia. Medical Law Review21(2), 243-277.
  • Peel, E. & Harding, R. (2013) “It’s a huge maze, the system, it’s a terrible maze”: Dementia carers’ constructions of navigating health and social care services.
    Dementia: The International Journal of Social Research and Practice,13(5), 642-661.
  • Harding, R. (2012) Legal Constructions of Dementia: Discourses of autonomy at the margins of capacity. Journal of Social Welfare and Family Law34(4), 425-442.

Other Blogs

June 2015: ‘A global perspective on the impact of dementia on women’. Available at: http://www.dementiawomen.org.uk/opus50.html (Elizabeth Peel, Dawn Brooker, Rosie Erol)

March 2015:What’s Wrong With Best Interests?’ Available at: http://revaluingcare.net/whats-wrong-with-best-interests/ (Rosie Harding)

September 2014: ‘Researching women and dementia: Duties or expectations to care?’ (Elizabeth Peel & Rosie Harding) http://www.dementiawomen.org.uk/opus27.html

July 2013:  ‘New Publication on Dementia Carers’ experiences of ‘the system’’ Available at: http://revaluingcare.net/new-publication-on-dementia-carers-experiences-of-the-system/ (Rosie Harding)

December 2012: ‘Antipsychotic medications in dementia – time to think again about regulation?’ Available at: http://revaluingcare.net/antipsychotic-medications-in-dementia-time-to-think-again-about-regulation/ (Rosie Harding)

November 2012: ‘Zombie Drugs’ Available at: http://blog.oup.com/2012/11/zombie-drugsantipsychotics-dementia/ (Rosie Harding and Elizabeth Peel)

Conference Presentations and Talks (selected)

  • Harding, R. (2016) ‘Shouldering and Sharing the Burdens of Care: Relationality, Vulnerability and Dementia’ Christina Research Seminar, University of Helsinki 12 April 2016.
  • Peel, E. (2016) Fracturing and reconfiguring relationality: Discourses of parent with dementia care. Centre for Dementia, Institute of Mental Health, 17 March, University of Nottingham.
  • Harding, R. (2016) ‘The Costs of Care? Relationality, Vulnerability and Dementia’ Cardiff Law School Staff Seminar Series, University of Cardiff, 2 March 2016
  • Harding, R. (2016) ‘The Costs of Care: Dementia carers’ material, social and emotional investments’ What do we owe older people: Who should provide care and how much care should they provide Queen’s University Belfast, 11-12 January 2016.
  • Peel, E. (2015) ‘When you get to 84 you do forget!’: Dilemmas in dementia diagnostic communication. School of Psychology Seminars, 7 October, Keele University.
  • Harding, R. (2015) ‘“We were too scared to put in a formal complaint”: Vulnerability, Relationality and Dementia Care’ Employing Vulnerability Theory: Challenges and Opportunities, University of Birmingham Institute of Advanced Studies, Friday 28 August 2015.
  • Peel, E. (2015) ‘There is a degree of reduced volume of brain substance and that’s significant’: Exploring diagnostic talk in memory clinic interaction. 14th International Pragmatics Conference, 26-31 July, Antwerp, Belgium.
  • Peel, E. (2015) Including sexuality and gender diversity in dementia-friendly communities. Dementia Friendly Communities Conference, 7 July, Birmingham. Available at: http://www.careinfo.org/wp-content/uploads/2015/03/Peel-E.pdf
  • Peel, E. (2015) ‘When you get to 84 you do forget’: Dilemmas in health communication about dementia. 9th Biennial International Society for Critical Health Psychology Conference, 12-15 July, Rhodes University, Grahamstown, South Africa.
  • Harding R. (2015) “You can have a dog put to sleep but my mother had to go through hell”: Relationality, Vulnerability and Care at the End of Life with Dementia’ IALS W.G. Hart Annual Conference, 22-23 June 2015, IALS, London.
  • Peel, E. & Coope, B. (2015) Diagnostic disclosure: communicating dementia diagnosis. Intervening Early in Dementia: Bringing Together Research and Practice, 23 June, University of Worcester.
  • Harding, R. (2015) ‘“You can have a dog put to sleep but my mother had to go through hell”: Relationality, Vulnerability and Care at the End of Life with Dementia’ Law and Society Association Annual Meeting, Seattle, USA 26-31 May 2015.
  • Harding, R. (2015) ‘Vulnerability and Care at the End of Life with Dementia’ Hay Festival, Hay-on-Wye, 23 May 2015.
  • Peel, E. (2015) Living well and dying well with dementia: Exploring capacity and ‘choice’. Human Rights and Dementia Care Conference, 18 March, Sheffield Hallam University.
  • Harding, R. (2013) ‘In Whose ‘Best Interests’? Towards a relational understanding of decision-making by and for people living with dementia’ Wealth, Families and Death: Socio-Legal Perspectives on Wills and Inheritance IISL, Onati, 25-26 April 2013.
  • Harding, R. (2013) ‘Relational decision making? Carers’ experiences of financial decision-making by and for people living with dementia’ Socio-Legal Studies Association Annual Conference, University of York, 26 – 28 March 2013.
  • Peel, E. & Harding, R. (2012) “Not in our remit”: Communication challenges and opportunities in dementia care. 2nd Global Congress for Qualitative Health Research. Università Cattolica del Sacro Cuore, Milan, 28-30 June 2012.
  • Peel, E. & Harding, R. (2012) “It’s a huge maze, the system, it’s a terrible maze”: Dementia carers’ perceptions of navigating health and social care services. British Psychological Society Division of Health Psychology Conference, Liverpool, 5-7 September 2012.
  • Harding, R. & Peel, E. (2012) ‘Cause to Complain: Dementia, healthcare inequalities and access to justice’ Socio-Legal Studies Association Annual Conference Leicester De Montfort University, April 2012.
  • Harding, R. (2012) ‘“He was like a zombie”: Legal issues with the off-label prescription of antipsychotic medication to control the non-cognitive symptoms of dementia’ Work-in-progress seminar, Centre for Law, Ethics and Society, Keele University 15 February 2012.
  • Harding, R. (2012) ‘Duties to Care: Law, society and dementia’ University Symposium on Aging, Keele University, 1 February 2012.
  • Harding, R. (2011) ‘Caring about Capacity: A socio-legal analysis of dementia care’ Socio-Legal Studies Association Annual Conference, University of Sussex, Brighton, UK 12- 14 April 2011.