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Travelbee, Joyce

(1926-1973), a nursing theorist who developed the Human-to-Human Relationship Model and theory, presented in her book Interpersonal Aspects of Nursing (1966, 1971). Travelbee based the assumptions of her theory on the concepts of logotherapy. Logotherapy theory was first proposed by Viktor Frankl, a survivor of Auschwitz, in his book Man's Search for Meaning (1963). Travelbee believed nursing is accomplished through human-to-human relationships that begin with the original encounter and then progress through stages of emerging identities, developing feelings of empathy, and later feelings of sympathy. The nurse and patient attain a rapport in the final stage. See also logotherapy.
References in periodicals archive ?
After an "exchange of words", Joyce grabbed the 14-year-old and knocked him to the floor, Mr Swain told the court.
James Joyce and the Revolt of Love: Marriage, Adultery, Desire.
Joyce described the child being sick after he gave him some Calpol so he took him back upstairs to the toilet where the youngster tried being sick again.
Clarke's associates targeted Joyce because they thought he was behind their boss's murder.
Joyce was the kind of lady who once met was never forgotten.
Deism is going to find Joyce the richest uranium field in the history of human effort.
Rather than viewing the history of the city as being defined by steadily increasing governmental jurisdiction over its running--a linear narrative that implicitly informs much urban history--, Joyce sees successive phases of liberal rule as based on changing governmental conceptions of the city.
Joyce was very independent and had always been the one doing things for others.
The Joyce Eisenberg-Keefer Medical Center at the Los Angeles Jewish Home for the Aging will be dedicated Sunday.
Then again, the pleasure of reading Joyce is engaging with his prose on its own terms.
Before passing it to his younger brother Stanislaus to oversee its publication, Joyce forfeited any interest in its arrangement and transmission (one contributor refers to this book as 'the orphan of the Joyce canon', p.
Yet as the fourteen essays in this collection, edited by Robert Brazeau and Derek Gladwin, capably illustrate, studying the ecological dimension of Joyce's writing is not only possible, but also richly illuminating for Joyce studies, Irish studies and ecocritical theory itself.