Hole Ousia is beyond measurement.
Lennox and Gotthelf, in “Philosophical Issues in Aristotle’s Biology”:
Hans-Georg Gadamer, in “The Enigma of Health” :
In a poetic form by Peter J. Gordon:
This film is based upon the meeting held at Edinburgh’s Old Royal High School on the 29th May 2016.
The meeting was entitled “Traditionalism: Edinburgh’s dilemma”
A film a bout Kinneil House, or Palice, Boness:
Did you know that Kirkpatrick MacMillan invented the first bicycle.
In this film, Peter and Ian cycle back through in time, on a childhood adventure: an adventure where Peter was reminded of what really does matters most.
In the Scottish Herald on the 1st October 2016:
reminded us all that:
and suggested that we:
Rebecca McQuillan worried, as I do, that:
Our treasured NHS and those who educate us might consider:
As an NHS doctor for those who I value and respect I worry about the promulgation of a reductive language of loss. I often hear our older generation described as a “challenge” and that complex, and unique situations have been reduced to a single word, such as “frailty”, “capacity” and “delirium”. Language evolved over tens of millennia to avoid such simplification.
Rebecca McQuillan closes beautifully:
I shared this post with the British Medical Journal. There was an interesting reaction on social media to my post and to those made by others by the original columnist: "some truly bizarre responses to what was a mainstream common on acute frailty" "I am thinking of changing my BMJ column from 'acute perspective' to 'everybody must get Stoned'"
Marischal College, Aberdeen, where Peter and Sian, and their respective classes (class of 1988 and class of 1990) studied in their pre-clinical years of medicine.
The idea of this film is a journey from inside-to-outside, and outside-to-inside.
This film is also a plea for pluralistic science. By this I mean a naturalistic science that does not artificially separate subjectivity from ‘objectivity’ and where the Arts and science hold hands.