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A Phenomenological Study: Experiencing the Unexpected Death of a Teammate

Duncan Simpson and Lauren P. Elberty

seek help to cope with such an event ( Wadland, Keller, Jones, & Chapados, 1988 ). An unexpected death, although it is rare, does occur within the student-athlete population ( Futterman & Myerburg, 1998 ). Accepting that a highly trained student-athlete has died unexpectedly is not simple, especially

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Preventing Sudden Death in Competitive Athletes: An Overview

Anthony Rossi, Tina Claiborne, and Jamie Fetter

asymptomatic until sudden cardiac arrest occurs. Sudden cardiac death (SCD) is the leading cause of sudden death in young athletes. 1 , 2 It has been estimated that SCD occurs three times more often in athletes than in nonathletes and is defined as a sudden unexpected death due to a previously undiagnosed

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“The Way New Zealanders Would like to See Themselves”: Reading White Masculinity Via Media Coverage of the Death of Sir Peter Blake

Amanda Cosgrove and Toni Bruce

In the face of growing scholarly concern about whiteness, and following Denzin’s (1996) argument that “those who control the media control a society’s discourses about itself” (p. 319), it becomes vital to interrogate and map what is at stake in specific representations of whiteness that gain purchase and mobilize the nation in shared ways. In death, America’s Cup sailor and adventurer Sir Peter Blake was held up as a New Zealand hero representative of a “true” national character. We argue that in the context of marked changes in the racial, political, and economic landscape of New Zealand, Blake’s unexpected death represented an important moment in the symbolic (re)production of historically dominant but increasingly contested notions of national character that are synonymous with white masculinity. We conclude that, as long as the centrality of whiteness is under threat, we are likely to see the ongoing rearticulation of nostalgic visions of nationalism.

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Kenshi’s Experiences of Sword Fighting in Kendo: The Way of Ippon With Soul, Sword, and Body

Takahiro Sato, Peter R. Jensen, and Craig A. Wrisberg

within experiential qualitative psychology . Qualitative Research in Psychology, 7 ( 3 ), 233 – 243 . 10.1080/14780880802699092 Simpson , D. , & Elberty , L.P. ( 2018 ). A phenomenological study: Experiencing the unexpected death of a teammate . Journal of Clinical Sport Psychology, 12 ( 2

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The Somatic Work of Thomas Hanna, Tai Chi, and Kinesiology

Bradford C. Bennett

their development. His magazine/journal, Somatics, was a platform that allowed communication within the field long before the Internet. Hanna built on what he learned from Feldenkrais and looked to develop a more “clinical” approach in somatic education. His work was cut short by his unexpected death

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Teeming With Grief: Sports Teams’ Need for Resources and Support During Bereavement

Jana Fogaca, Illene Cupit, and Matthew Gonzalez

Simpson , D. & Elberty , L.P. ( 2018 ). A phenomenological study: Experiencing the unexpected death of a teammate . Journal of Clinical Sport Psychology, 12 ( 2 ), 97 – 113 . doi:10.1123/jcsp.2017-0026 Stroebe , M. , & Schut , H. ( 1999 ). The dual-process model of bereavement: Rationale

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Achievement Despite Adversity: A Qualitative Investigation of Undrafted National Hockey League Players

Jordan D. Herbison, Luc J. Martin, and Mustafa Sarkar

dedicate 20–30 minutes to get this workout in, which in the long run made me better. (P.4.CHL) Participants also recognized external sources of motivation that contributed to the direction and intensity of their efforts. For example, one participant described the effect that his father’s unexpected death