Items by Walter, Tony
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Number of items: 93.
Gittings, C. and Walter, T., 2010. Rest in peace? Burial on private land. In: Sidaway, J. and Maddrell, A., eds. Deathscapes: Spaces For Death Dying And Bereavement. Aldershot: Ashgate.
Walter, T. and Gittings, C., 2010. What will the neighbours say? Reactions to field and garden burial. In: Hockey, J., Komaromy, C. and Woodthorpe, K., eds. The Matter of Death: Space, Place and Materiality. Palgrave Macmillan, pp. 165-177.
Walter, T., 2009. Communicating with the dead. In: Bryant, C. and Peck, D., eds. Encyclopedia of Death and the Human Experience.Vol. 1. London: Sage, pp. 216-219.
Walter, T., 2009. Dark tourism: mediating between the dead and the living. In: Sharpley, R. and Stone, P. R., eds. The Darker Side of Travel: The Theory and Practice of Dark Tourism. Bristol, U. K.: Channel View Publications, pp. 39-55. (Aspects of Tourism)
Walter, T., 2016. The dead who become angels:bereavement and vernacular religion in the 21st century. Omega: Journal of Death & Dying, 73 (1), pp. 3-28.
Walter, T. and Bailey, T., 2016. Forthcoming. How Funerals Accomplish Family:Findings from a Mass Observation study. Omega: Journal of Death & Dying
Templeton, L., Valentine, C., McKell, J., Ford, A., Velleman, R., Walter, T., Hay, G., Bauld, L. and Hollywood, J., 2016. Bereavement following a fatal overdose:the experiences of adults in England and Scotland. Drugs: Education, Prevention and Policy
Templeton, L., Allison, F., McKell, J., Valentine, C., Walter, J., Velleman, R., Bauld, L., Hay, G. and Hollywood, J., 2016. Bereavement through substance use: findings from an interview study with adults from England and Scotland. Addiction Research & Theory Item availability may be restricted.
Valentine, C., Bauld, L. and Walter, T., 2016. Bereavement following substance misuse:a disenfranchised grief. Omega: The Journal of Death and Dying, 72 (4), pp. 283-301.
Valentine, C. and Walter, J., 2015. Creative responses to a drug- or alcohol-related death:a socio-cultural analysis. Illness, Crisis, & Loss, 23 (4), pp. 310-322.
Walter, T., Ford, A., Templeton, L., Valentine, C. and Velleman, R., 2015. Compassion or stigma?:How adults bereaved by alcohol or drugs experience services. Health and Social Care in the Community
Walter, T., 2015. Forthcoming. Judgement, myth and hope in life-centred funerals. Theology, 119 (4).
Borgstrom, E. and Walter, T., 2015. Choice and compassion at the end of life:A critical analysis of recent English policy discourse. Social Science and Medicine, 136-137, pp. 99-105. Item availability may be restricted.
Walter, T., 2015. Communication media and the dead:from the Stone Age to Facebook. Mortality, 20 (3), pp. 215-232.
Walter, T., 2015. New mourners, old mourners:online memorial culture as a chapter in the history of mourning. New Review of Hypermedia and Multimedia, 21 (1-2), pp. 10-24.
Brown, L. and Walter, T., 2014. Towards a social model of end of life care. British Journal of Social Work, 44 (8), pp. 2375-2390. Item availability may be restricted.
Rumble, H., Troyer, J., Walter, T. and Woodthorpe, K., 2014. Disposal or dispersal?:Environmentalism and final treatment of the British dead. Mortality, 19 (3), pp. 243-260.
Walter, T., 2014. Organizations and death:A view from death studies. Culture and Organization, 20 (1), pp. 68-76.
Walter, T., 2012. Why different countries manage death differently: A comparative analysis of modern urban societies. British Journal of Sociology, 63 (1), pp. 123-145.
Robson, P. and Walter, T., 2012. Hierarchies of loss: a critique of disenfranchised grief. Omega: Journal of Death & Dying, 66 (2), pp. 97-119.
Walter, T., 2012. How people who are dying or mourning engage with the arts. Music and Arts in Action, 4 (1), pp. 73-98.
Walter, T., 2011. Angels not souls:Popular religion in the online mourning for British celebrity Jade Goody. Religion, 41 (1), pp. 29-51.
Abel, J., Bowra, J., Walter, T. and Howarth, G., 2011. Compassionate community networks:Supporting home dying. BMJ Supportive & Palliative Care, 1 (2), pp. 129-133.
Walter, T., Hourizi, R., Moncur, W. and Pitsillides, S., 2011. Does the internet change how we die and mourn? Overview and analysis. Omega: Journal of Death & Dying, 64 (4), pp. 275-302.
Walter, T., 2010. Jade and the journalists:media coverage of a young British celebrity dying of cancer. Social Science and Medicine, 71 (5), pp. 853-860.
Gittings, C. and Walter, T., 2009. Garden burial:Resting in peace? Funeral Director Monthly, 92 (10), pp. 26-27.
Leicht, K. T., Walter, T., Sainsaulieu, I. and Davies, S., 2009. New Public Management and New Professionalism across Nations and Contexts. Current Sociology, 57 (4), pp. 581-605.
Walter, T., 2009. Eating and drinking:After the funeral, or before? Funeral Director Monthly, 92 (9), pp. 58-59.
Walter, T., 2009. Just get me to the crem in time! Travels in space and cyberspace. ICCM Journal, 77 (4), pp. 29-30.
Walter, T., 2008. To see for myself: informed consent and the culture of openness. Journal of Medical Ethics, 34 (9), pp. 675-678.
Walter, T., 2007. Modern grief, postmodern grief. International Review of Sociology, 17 (1), pp. 123-134.
Hass, J. and Walter, T., 2007. Parental grief in three societies: networks and religion as social supports in mourning. Omega: The Journal of Death and Dying, 54 (3), pp. 179-198.
Walter, T., 2006. Telling the dead man's tale: bridging the gap between the living and the dead. Bereavement Care, 25 (2), pp. 23-26.
Walter, T., 2006. What is complicated grief? A social constructionist answer. Omega: The Journal of Death and Dying, 52 (1), pp. 71-79.
Walter, T., 2005. Three ways to arrange a funeral: Mortuary variation in the modern West. Mortality, 10 (3), pp. 173-192.
Cook, G. and Walter, T., 2005. Rewritten rites: language and social relations in traditional and contemporary funerals. Discourse & Society, 16 (3), pp. 365-391.
Walter, T., 2004. Plastination for Display: a new way to dispose of the dead. Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute, 10 (3), pp. 603-627.
Walter, T., 2004. Body Worlds: clinical detachment and anatomical awe. Sociology of Health and Illness, 26, pp. 464-488.
Walter, T., 2003. Historical and cultural variants on the good death. BMJ, 327 (7408), pp. 218-220.
Walter, T., 2003. Hospices and rituals after death: a survey of British hospice chaplains. International Journal of Palliative Nursing, 9 (2), pp. 80-85.
Waterhouse, H. and Walter, T., 2003. Reincarnation belief and the Christian church. Theology, 106 (829), pp. 20-28.
Walter, T., 2002. Spirituality in palliative care: opportunity or burden? Palliative Medicine, 16 (2), pp. 133-139.
Walter, T., 2001. From Cathedral to Supermarket: mourning, silence and solidarity. Sociological Review, 49 (4), pp. 494-511.
Walter, T. and Waterhouse, H., 2001. Lives-long learning: the effects of reincarnation belief on everyday life in England1. Nova Religio, 5 (1), pp. 85-101.
Waterhouse, H. and Walter, T., 2001. Une simple coquille la mort et la réincarnation (Just an overcoat: the body and reincarnation). Recherches Sociologiques, 32 (2), pp. 35-47.
Walter, T., 2000. Grief narratives: The role of medicine in the policing of grief. Anthropology & Medicine, 7 (1), pp. 97-114.
Walter, T. and Davies, D., 2008. Christian funerals in a changing society:a call to research and reflection. Other. The Churches Funeral Group, London.
Conference or Workshop Items
Walter, J. A., 2014. Keynote address:death by drug/alcohol abuse: supporting bereaved families. In: Barts Health NHS Trust Bereavement Conference, 2014-06-16 - 2014-06-16.
Walter, T., 2009. Artists and their Emotions, Social Scientists and their Data, and the Spaces in Between. In: 9th International Conference on the Social Context of Death, Dying and Disposal, 2009-09-09 - 2009-09-12.
Walter, T., 2009. Why Different Countries Do Death Differently: A comparison of modern urban societies. In: Death & Dying in Europe between the Eighteenth and Twenty-First Century, 2009-09-25 - 2009-09-27.
Walter, T., 2009. Figuring and Refiguring Death Rites: National variations. In: Refiguring Death Rites Research Group, 2009-06-15.
Walter, T. and Borgstrom, E., 2015. Is the UK really the best place in the world to die? The Conversation
Walter, J., 2015. How the digital age has changed our approach to death and grief. Good Men Project