Chapter published in:
Identity Struggles: Evidence from workplaces around the world
Edited by Dorien Van De Mieroop and Stephanie Schnurr
[Discourse Approaches to Politics, Society and Culture 69] 2017
► pp. 281298
References

References

Apker, Julie, and Susan Eggly
2004 “Communicating professional identity in medical socialization: Considering the ideological discourse of morning report.” Qualitative Health Research 14: 411–429. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Augoustinos, Martha, Walker, Iain, and Ngaire Donaghue
2014Social Cognition: An Integrated Introduction. Third edition. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Beaulieu, Marie-Dominique, Rioux, Marc, Rocher Guy, Samson, Louise, and Laurier Boucher
2008 “Family practice: professional identity in transition. A case study of family medicine in Canada.” Social Science and Medicine 67 (7): 1153–63. Crossref.Google Scholar
Czachowski, Sławomir, and Teresa Pawlikowska
2011 “These reforms killed me’: doctors’ perceptions of family medicine during the transition from communism to capitalism.” Family Practice 28 (4): 437–443. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Czachowski, Sławomir, Piszczek, Elwira, Sowińska, Agnieszka, olde Hartman, Tim C.
2012 “Challenges in the management of patients with medically unexplained symptoms in Poland: a qualitative study.” Family Practice 29 (2), 228–234. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Frankel, Richard M.
1995 “Emotion and the physician-patient relationship.” Motivation and Emotion 19: 163–73. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heritage, John, and Douglas W. Maynard
(eds) 2006Communication in Medical Care: Interaction between Primary Care Physicians and Patients. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heritage, John, and Steven Clayman
2010Talk in Action: Interactions, Identities, and Institutions. Boston: Wiley-Blackwell. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hydén, Lars-Christer, and Pia H. Bülow
2006 “Medical discourse, illness narratives”. In Encyclopaedia of Language and Linguistics, Vol.7, ed. by Keith Brown, 697–703. Oxford: Elsevier. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kenny, David A., Veldhuijzen, Wemke, Weijden, Trudy van der, LeBlanc, Annie, Lockyer, Jocelyn, Légaré, France, and Craig Campbell
2010 “Interpersonal perception in the context of doctor-patient relationships: a dyadic analysis of doctor-patient communication”. Social Science & Medicine 70: 763–768. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Koller, Veronika
2008Lesbian Discourses: Images of a Community. New York and London: Routledge.Google Scholar
2012 “How to analyse collective identity in discourse – textual and contextual parameters.” CADAAD Journal 5 (2): 19–38.Google Scholar
Krebs, Erin E., Garrett, Joanne M., and Thomas R. Konrad
2006 “The difficult doctor? Characteristics of physicians who report frustration with patients: an analysis of survey data.” BMC Health Services Research 6: 128.Google Scholar
Mathers, Nigel, Jones, Nicola, and David Hannay
1995 “Heartsink patients: a study of their general practitioners.” British Journal of General Practice 45: 293–296.Google Scholar
Maynard, Douglas W., and Richard M. Frankel
2006 “On diagnostic rationality: bad news, good news, and the symptom residua.” In Communication in Medical Care: Interaction between Primary Care Physicians and Patients, ed. by John Heritage and Douglas W. Maynard, 248–278. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Menz, Florian, and Johanna Lalouschek
2006 “‘I just can’t tell you how much it hurts.’ Gender-relevant differences in the description of chest pain.” In Advances in Medical Discourse Analysis: Oral and Written Contexts. Maurizio Gotti and Françoise Salager-Meyer, 133–154. Bern: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Moscovici, Serge
2000Social Representations: Explorations in Social Psychology. Cambridge: Polity Press.Google Scholar
1984 “The phenomenon of social representations.” In Social Representations, ed. by Robert M. Farr and Serge Moscovici, 3–69. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Munday, Jennie
2006 “Identity in focus: The use of focus groups to study the construction of collective identity.” Sociology 40 (1): 89–105. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
O’Dowd, Tom C.
1988 “Five years of heartsink patients in general practice.” BMJ 297 (6647): 528–530. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Olde-Hartman, Tim C., Blankenstein, Annette H., Molenaar, Bart, Bentz van den Berg, David, Van der Horst, Henriëtte E., Arnold, Ingrid A., Burgers, Jako, Wiersma, Tjerk, Woutersen-Koch, Hèlen
2013 “The NHG guideline medically unexplained symptoms (MUS).” Huisarts Wet 2013, 56 (5): 222–30. Retrieved from https://​www​.nhg​.org​/sites​/default​/files​/content​/nhg​_org​/uploads​/standaard​/download​/final​_m102​_solk​_guideline​_sk​_mei13​_0​.pdf/
Pomerantz, Anita
1986 “Extreme case formulations: a way of legitimizing claims. Human Studies 9(2/3), 219–229. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Salmon, Peter, Ring, Adele, Dowrick, Christopher F., and Gerry M. Humphris
2005 “What do general practice patients want when they present medically unexplained symptoms and why do their doctors feel pressurized?Journal of Psychosomatic Research 59: 255–262. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Semino, Elena
2010 “Descriptions of pain, metaphor and embodied simulation.” Metaphor and Symbol 25 (4): 205–226. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sowińska, Agnieszka
2014 “‘I must do everything to eliminate my negative attitude’: Polish general practitioners’ emotions toward patients with medically unexplained symptoms.” In Linguistic approaches to Emotions in Context, ed. by Fabienne Baider and Georgeta Cislaru, 309–330. Amsterdam: Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Steinmetz, Dov, and Hava Tabenkin
2001 “The ‘difficult patient’ as perceived by family physicians.” Family Practice 18 (5): 495–500. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wodak, Ruth
1996 “‘What pills are you on now?’ Doctors ask, and patients answer.” In Disorders of Discourse, ed. by Ruth Wodak, 35–62. London: Longman.Google Scholar