Arts-based Research and Cancer
Morrison, T.*, & Thomas, R. (2015). Cancer survivors’ concealment or disclosure of diagnosis: Implications for return to work. Work, 52(3), 643-655.
Morrison, T.*, Thomas, R., (2015).Comparing men’s and women’s experiences of work after cancer: A photovoice study. Supportive Care in Cancer, 23(10), 3015–3023.
Morrison, T.*, Thomas, R., & Guitard, P. (2015). Physicians’ perspectives of cancer survivors’ work integration. Canadian Family Physician, 61, e36-42.
Quinlan, L., Creative Practice for People with Cancer Research Group (CP4PC)**. (2015). Potentials for cancer survivors: Experimentation with the popular expressive arts of drumming, mask-making and voice activation. Arts & Health, 8(23), 262-271. doi:10.1080/17533015.2015.1078824
Morrison, T*., Thomas, R. (2014). Survivors’ experiences of return to work following cancer: A photovoice study. Canadian Journal of Occupational Therapy, 1-10. doi:10.1177/0008417414534398
Quinlan, E., Thomas, R., Ahmed, S., Fichtner, P., McMullen, L., Block, J. (2014). The aesthetic rationality of the popular expressive arts: Lifeworld communication among breast cancer survivors living with lymphedema. Social Theory & Health, 12(3), 291-312. doi: 10.1057/sth.2014.9
Morrison, T..*, Thomas, R. (2014). “Bored out of my gourd”: A cancer survivor’s return to work Experience. Current Oncology. 21(1), 169-171
Burles, M., Thomas, R. (2014). “I just don’t think there’s any other image that tells the story like (this) picture does”: Researcher and participant reflections on the use of participant- employed photography in social research. International Journal of Qualitative Methods, 13(1), 185-205.