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Can performance care?
Maurice Hamington

tension of Jackson’s two poles. Performance, then, as it is used here is any purposeful action taken in front of an audience, even when that audience is only the person taking the action. 2 The analysis offered below is intended to enrich and inform the daily performances of care. Nicholas Ridout describes performance ‘as an opportunity to experience an encounter with someone else’ ( 2009 : 8). Most of our interpersonal encounters come without a script. The performative and aesthetic aspects of care ethics have received little attention. I contend that care ethics has

in Performing care
Open Access (free)
New perspectives on socially engaged performance

The book advances our understanding of performance as a mode of caring and explores the relationship between socially engaged performance and care. It creates a dialogue between theatre and performance, care ethics and other disciplinary areas such as youth and disability studies, nursing, criminal justice and social care. Challenging existing debates in this area by rethinking the caring encounter as a performed, embodied experience and interrogating the boundaries between care practice and performance, the book engages with a wide range of different care performances drawn from interdisciplinary and international settings. Drawing on interdisciplinary debates, the edited collection examines how the field of performance and the aesthetic and ethico-political structures that determine its relationship with the social might be challenged by an examination of inter-human care. It interrogates how performance might be understood as caring or uncaring, careless or careful, and correlatively how care can be conceptualised as artful, aesthetic, authentic or even ‘fake’ and ‘staged’. Through a focus on care and performance, the contributors in the book consider how performance operates as a mode of caring for others and how dialogical debates between the theory and practice of care and performance making might foster a greater understanding of how the caring encounter is embodied and experienced.

Cathrine Brun
Cindy Horst

Hamington , M. (eds), Care Ethics and Political Theory ( Oxford : Oxford University Press ), pp. 165 – 86 . Held , V. ( 2006 ), The Ethics of Care: Personal, Political, and Global ( Oxford : Oxford University Press ). Held

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs
James Thompson

called ethics of care , to illustrate the claim that care ethics is vital for understanding any claims to justice. The chapter will end with an outline of what an aesthetics of care may look like in the preparation, execution and exhibition of projects, and finally return to the process of caring for Antoine. In looking to base community-engaged arts work within the framework of care, I hope to expand its radical potential rather than reduce it. Rather than dismiss the incident of a colleague drama worker living in my house as the unfortunate intervention of the

in Performing care
Jayne Lloyd

objects could form an important part of care ethics because the performance of the processes involved in their maintenance and repair can be an important vehicle for caring for the self and other people. I want to make the claim that to build a more caring, nurturing – identity-enhancing – life in care homes, residents need to experience a performed engagement with the care of objects that was part of their everyday routines before they entered institutionalised care. The project I discuss included a series of ten-hour-long weekly sessions that took place in a care

in Performing care
Open Access (free)
Caring performance, performing care
Amanda Stuart Fisher

: 127). Pointing to interrelational modes of being, care ethics acknowledges the value of inter-human relationality and dependency, invoking the affective qualities of ‘attentiveness, sensitivity, and responding to needs’ (Held, 2006 : 39). Placing care in dialogue with performance, in the critical engagements that follow, contributors examine how some performance work that addresses itself to the care and support of other people enacts a form of resistance to the ‘care-lessness’ of contemporary life. The contributors to this edited collection are interested in how

in Performing care
Fiona Robinson

ethicists have been particularly aware not only of the progressive potential of care ethics, but of the very real possibilities for domination that inhere. Thus Joan Tronto has suggested, ‘There is always implicit in care the danger that those who receive care will lose their autonomy and their sense of independence’ (Tronto 1993 : 146). Because care ethicists are concerned to highlight moral (and political

in Recognition and Global Politics
James Thompson

, an act of redistributing the sensible relations between members of this group. As I note above, there is a danger in assuming that this is a complete metaphor for an aesthetic realisation of a caring relationship. Requiring one person to close their eyes, hints at the disabling metaphor at the centre of the exercise. There is, of course, the danger of paternalism in the relationship between the carer and the ‘blind’ cared for, where one ultimately maintains the direction and power over the other. Care ethics, as discussed above, is concerned with the inequalities

in Performing care
Tom Walker

refusal does not count as autonomous­– ­for example because the patient lacks understanding of what is proposed (see Walker, 2013). References Archard, D.W. (2007) ‘Children’s consent to medical treatment’, in R.E. Ashcroft, A. Dawson, H. Draper and J.R. McMillan (eds), Principles of Health Care Ethics, 2nd edn. Chichester: John Wiley and Sons Ltd. Arpaly, N. (2003) Unprincipled Virtue: An Inquiry into Moral Agency. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Beauchamp, T.L. and Childress, J.F. (2009) Principles of Biomedical Ethics, 6th edn. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Cave

in Ethical and legal debates in Irish healthcare
Applied drama, ‘sympathetic presence’ and person-centred nursing
Matt Jennings
Pat Deeny
, and
Karl Tizzard-Kleister

between people – as a set of such transitive actions and reactions. Basic actor training can improve the performance of such actions. In the process, actors can learn to attend more closely to the responses of other people. This ‘attentiveness’ is a key element of Tronto’s model of care ethics, which posits it as a primary necessity in the delivery of care ( 2013 : 34). The cultivation of conscious attentiveness can help carers to recognise and clarify their intentions (both conscious and subconscious) and the consequences of their actions within the caring relationship

in Performing care