Items by Valentine, Dr Christine A.
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Number of items: 28.
Valentine, C., Templeton, L. and Velleman, R., 2015. There are limits on what you can do biographical reconstruction by those bereaved by alcohol-related deaths. In: Thurnell_Read, T., ed. Drinking Dilemmas. London, U. K.: Routledge, pp. 187-204. (Sociological Futures)
Valentine, C. A., 2009. Ancestor Veneration, Japanese. In: Bryant, C. D. and Peck, D. L., eds. Encyclopaedia of Death and Human Experience.Vol. 1. London: Sage, pp. 45-48.
Valentine, C. A., 2008. Contemporary perspectives on grief and bereavement. In: Jupp, P., ed. Death Our Future: Christian Theology and Funeral Practice. London: Epworth Press, pp. 55-67.
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
Chen, H., Komaromy, C. and Valentine, C., 2015. From hope to hope:the experience of older Chinese people with advanced cancer. Health, 19 (2), pp. 154-171.
Valentine, C. and Woodthorpe, K., 2014. From the cradle to the grave:Funeral welfare from an international perspective. Social Policy and Administration, 48 (5), pp. 515-536.
Woodthorpe, K., Rumble, H. and Valentine, C., 2013. Putting ‘the grave’ into social policy:state support for funerals in contemporary UK society. Journal of Social Policy, 42 (3), pp. 605-622.
Valentine, C., 2013. Identity and postmortem relationships in the narratives of British and Japanese mourners:Identity and Postmortem Relationships. Sociological Review, 61 (2), pp. 383-401.
Valentine, C., Woodthorpe, K. and Easthope, L., 2013. Opportunities and barriers to forming a professional identity:Communities of practice within UK funeral directing. Mortality, 18 (4), pp. 358-375.
Valentine, C. A., 2010. The role of the ancestral tradition in bereavement in contemporary Japanese society. Mortality, 15 (4), pp. 275-293.
Valentine, C. A., 2010. Identity and the Good Death in the Narratives of Bereaved Japanese People. Grief Matters: The Australian Journal of Grief and Bereavement, 13 (3), pp. 82-86.
Valentine, C. A., 2009. Negotiating a loved one's dying in contemporary Japanese society. Mortality, 14 (1), pp. 34-52.
Valentine, C. A., 2009. Continuing bonds after bereavement:A cross-cultural perspective. Bereavement Care, 28 (2), pp. 6-11.
Valentine, C. A., 2009. Japanese ambivalence about traditional mourning requirements. Pharos International: the Official Journal of the Cremation Society of Great Britain and the International Cremation Federation, 2009 (Autumn), pp. 42-43.
Valentine, C. A., 2009. The role of the funeral in some contemporary bereavement narratives. Funeral Director Monthly, 92 (1).
Valentine, C., 2007. Methodological Reflections: attending and tending to the role of the researcher in the construction of bereavement narratives. Qualitative Social Work, 6 (2), pp. 159-176.
Conference or Workshop Items
Valentine, C. A. and Templeton, L., 2013. When drink kills:Biographical construction by those left behind. In: British Sociological Association Alcohol Study Group; Drinking Dilemmas Conference, 2013-12-12 - 2013-12-12.
Valentine, C., 2015. What happens to those left behind by a drug or alcohol-related death? The Conversation