Bauby: The Diving Bell and the Butterfly

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Essay #: 067350
Total text length is 10,905 characters (approximately 7.5 pages).

Excerpts from the Paper

The beginning:
 
 
 
Bauby: The Diving Bell and the Butterfly
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Bauby suffers multiple simultaneous tragedies that leave an indelible mark on the lives of those around him and his literary legacy to the world.  Suffering is compounded in the frightening imagination that places the reader in his place, in his conditions, tolerating and prospering under his own doom.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
The Diving Bell and the Butterfly is a testament to more than the clichéd human spirit, but to the original reality that we are more than the sum of our collective parts.  Bauby’s courage to reclaim his life amongst unthinkable challenges creates inspiring accountability to us all, both personally and professionally to never stop our...
The end:
.....the body not representative of what human is, but that what is human is separate from the body and that very essence of human is what client centered care and the treatment of the ill, is meant to preserve.
References
Atkinson LD; Murray ME (1985). Fundamentals of nursing: a nursing process approach. Macmillan Pub. Co: New York.
Bauby, Jean. (1997) The Diving Bell and the Butterfly. Vintage: New York.
Bondeson, Jan. (2001). Buried Alive: the Terrifying History of our Most Primal Fear. W. W. Norton & Company: New York.
Laplanche, J. & Pontalis, J. B. (1974). The Language of Psycho-Analysis, Edited by W. W. Norton & Company: New York.
Mullin, Glenn H. (2008). Living in the Face of Death: The Tibetan Tradition. Snow Lion: New York.