Simon and Schuster, Jun 9, 1997 - Family & Relationships - 208 pages
Ours is a death-denying society. But death is inevitable, and we must face the question of how to deal with it. Coming to terms with our own finiteness helps us discover life's true meaning.
Why do we treat death as a taboo? What are the sources of our fears? How do we express our grief, and how do we accept the death of a person close to us? How can we prepare for our own death?
Drawing on our own and other cultures' views of death and dying, Elisabeth Kübler-Ross provides some illuminating answers to these and other questions. She offers a spectrum of viewpoints, including those of ministers, rabbis, doctors, nurses, and sociologists, and the personal accounts of those near death and of their survivors.
Once we come to terms with death as a part of human development, the author shows, death can provide us with a key to the meaning of human existence.
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Review: Death: The Final Stage of GrowthUser Review - Elizabeth Merchant - Goodreads
There wasn't a lot of new information for me here, and overall I found it slightly tiresome. But others might not feel the same; I just happened to have already come across similar info in other books. Read full review
Review: Death: The Final Stage of GrowthUser Review - Sarah - Goodreads
A bit dated... Read full review
THE ORGANIZATIONAL CONTEXT OF DYING
DEATH IN THE FIRST PERSON
A MATTER OF CHOICE
GUIDELINES FOR MOURNING
THE DEATH THAT ENDS DEATH IN HINDUISM
Dying Is Easy But Living Is Hard
A MOTHER MOURNS AND GROWS
ONE WOMANS DEATHA VICTORY AND A TRIUMPH
Shirley Holzer Jeffrey
LOVE WILL NEVER GO AWAY
A TIME FOR GRIEF AND GROWTH