Rebecca Hogue talks about giving voice and face to the illness experience on this episode of the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast.
Quotes from the episode
Some people are inherent share people and other people aren’t.
I’d rather you stumble with a good intention than not try at all.
When you’re going through cancer, humor is a release.
It’s humor in the moment that gets you through it.
- Rebecca’s blog (livingpathography.org)
- One of Rebecca’s posts: It All Started …
- Rhizomatic Learning 14
- David Elpern defines pathography as “a narrative that gives voice and face to the illness experience. It puts the person behind the disease in the forefront and as such is a great learning opportunity for all care givers and fellow sufferers.”
- There Is No Good Card for This: What To Say and Do When Life Is Scary, Awful, and Unfair to People You Love* by Kelsey Crowe and Emily McDowell
- BAYS Anthology: Agony and Absurdity: Adventures in Cancerland: An Anthology* by Meaghan Calcari Campbell, Laurie Hessen Pomeranz, and Robin Bruns Worona
- Virtually Connecting
- Virtually Connecting ePatients
Are You Enjoying the Show?
- Rate/review the show. Please consider rating or leaving a review for the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast on whatever service you use to listen to it on (iTunes, Stitcher, etc.). It is the best way to help others discover the show.
- Give feedback. As always, I welcome suggestions for future topics or guests.
- Subscribe. If you have yet to subscribe to the weekly update, you can receive a single email each week with the show notes (including all the links we talk about on the episode), as well as an article on either teaching or productivity.