Grief: A Bibliographical Resource

Our goal is to provide a comprehensive list of philosophical works that either focus on grief or include a substantial amount of material on grief. This bibliography is a work in progress and will be added to over the course of the project. Please email us with any suggestions for additional sources.

Download Philosophy of Grief: A Bibliographical Resource as a PDF


Philosophy of Mind

  • Atkins, A. (2022). On Grief's Wandering Thought: A Philosophical Exploration. Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 103(1), 95-117.
  • Baxter, D. L. M. (2005). Altruism, Grief, and Identity. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research, 70(2), 371–383.
  • Ben-Ze’ev, A. (2022). Grief and the Emotion. Journal of Philosophy of Emotion 4(1), 13-17.
  • Bilimoria, P. (2011). On Grief and Mourning: Thinking a Feeling, Back to Bob Solomon. Sophia 50, 281–301.
  • Brady, Michael S. (2015). Feeling Bad and Seeing Bad. Dialectica 69(3), 403-416.
  • Cholbi, M. (2022). Grief as Attention. Journal of Consciousness Studies, 29(9–10), 63–83.
  • Cholbi, M. (2022). Grief: A Philosophical Guide. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
  • Cholbi, M. (2017). Grief’s Rationality, Backward and Forward. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research, XCIV(2), 255-272.
  • Debus, D. and Richardson, L. (2022) 'Rather than Succour, My Memories Bring Eloquent Stabs of Pain' On the Ambiguous Role of Memory in Grief'. Journal of Consciousness Studies, 29(9–10), 36–62.
  • Fabry, R. E. (2023). What is the relationship between grief and narrative? Philosophical Explorations (Online first).
  • Fullarton, C. (2020). Grief, Phantoms, and Re-membering Loss. Journal of Speculative Philosophy, 34, 284–296.
  • Garland, C. E. (2020). Grief and Composition as Identity. Philosophical Quarterly 70(280), 464-479.
  • Gilbert. K. R. (2002). Taking a Narrative Approach to Grief Research: Finding Meaning in Stories. Death Studies 26, 223–239.
  • Goldie, P. (2012.) The Mess Inside: Narrative, Emotion, and the Mind. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  • Goldie, P. (2011). Grief: a narrative account. Ratio, XXIV(2), 119–137.
  • Gustafson, D. (1989). Grief. Noûs, 23(4), 457–479.
  • Higgins, K. (2022). Music’s Role in Relation to Phenomenological Aspects of Grief. Journal of Consciousness Studies 29(9–10), 128–149.
  • Higgins, K. (2013). Love and death. In J. Deigh (Ed.), On emotions: Philosophical essays, 159–178. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  • Higgins, K. (2012) Bob on Meaning in Life and Death. In K. Higgins & D. Sherman (Eds.), Passion, Death, and Spirituality: The Philosophy of Robert C. Solomon (pp. 259–267). Dordrecht: Springer.
  • Kamp, K. S., E. M. Steffen, B. Alderson-Day, P. Allen, A. Austad, J. Hayes, F. Larøi, M. Ratcliffe, and P. Sabucedo. (2020). Sensory and Quasi-Sensory Experiences of the Deceased in Bereavement: An Interdisciplinary and Integrative Review. Schizophrenia Bulletin 46, 1367–1381.
  • Krueger, J & Osler, L (2022). Communing with the Dead Online: Chatbots, Grief, and Continuing Bonds. Journal of Consciousness Studies 29(9–10), 222–252.
  • Markovic, J. (2023). Transformative grief. European Journal of Philosophy (Online first).
  • Markovic, Jelena (2022). Unchosen transformative experiences and the experience of agency. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 21(3), 729-745.
  • Marušić, B. (2022). On the temporality of emotions: An essay on grief, anger, and love. Oxford University Press.
  • Marušić, B. (2018). Do Reasons Expire? An Essay on Grief. Philosophers’ Imprint, 18(25), 1-21.
  • Mehmel, C. (2021) Grief, disorientation, and futurity, Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 22, 991–1010.
  • Millar, B. (Accepted/In Press). Can animals grieve? Ergo.
  • Millar, B. (2021). Grief’s Impact on Sensorimotor Expectations: An Account of Non-veridical Bereavement Experiences. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 22, 439–460.
  • Millar, B. & Richardson, L. (Accepted/In Press). Grief, smell, and the olfactory air of a person. Pacific Philosophical Quarterly. 
  • Moller, D. (2016). Love and Death. The Journal of Philosophy, 104(6), 301–316.
  • Nussbaum, M. (2001) Upheavals of Thought: The Intelligence of Emotions (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press). 19–88.
  • Olberding, A. (1997). Mourning, Memory, and Identity: A Comparative Study of the Constitution of the Self in Grief. International Philosophical Quarterly 37(1), 29-44.
  • Pender, S. (2010). Rhetoric, grief, and the imagination in early modern England. Philosophy and Rhetoric 43(1), 54-85.
  • Price, C. (2010). The Rationality of Grief. Inquiry, 53(1), 20–40.
  • Radden, J. (2022). The ‘Pain’ of Grief. Journal of Consciousness Studies 29(9–10), 13–35.
  • Ratcliffe, M., Millar, B., & Richardson, L. (2022) 'Introduction: Understanding Grief: Feeling, Intentionality, Regulation, and Interpretation'. Journal of Consciousness Studies 29(9–10), 7–12.
  • Ratcliffe, M., Richardson, L., & Millar, B. (2022). On the appropriateness of grief to its object. Journal of the American Philosophical Association 9(2), 318-334.
  • Read, R. (2018). Can There Be a Logic of Grief? Wittgenstein and Phenomenology, (June), 176–196.
  • Richardson, L. (2023). Absence experience in grief. European Journal of Philosophy 31(1), 163-178.
  • Richardson, L., Ratcliffe, M., Millar, B., Byrne, E. (2021). 'The Covid-19 Pandemic and the Bounds of Grief'. Think 20(57), 89–101.
  • Rinofner-Kreidl, S. (2016). On Grief’s Ambiguous Nature. Quaestiones Disputatae 7(1), 178-207.
  • Roberts (2019). Feeling nothing: Numbness and emotional absence. European Journal of Philosophy, 27, 187–198.
  • Shardlow, J (2022). Temporal Perspectives and the Phenomenology of Grief. Review of Philosophy and Psychology (Online first).
  • Slaby, J (2022). Intentionality’s Breaking Point: Lessons From Grief. Journal of Consciousness Studies 29(9–10), 105–127.
  • Solomon, R.C. (2004). On Grief and Gratitude. In In Defense of Sentimentality (Chapter 4, pp. 75–101). Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  • Stout, R. (2012). What someone's behavior must be like if we are to be aware of their emotions in it. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences, 11(2), 135–48.
  • Taylor, C.C.W. (1986). Emotions and wants. In J. Marks (Ed.), The Ways of Desire, pp. 217–231 (Chicago, IL: Precedent Publishing). (See particularly pp. 221-223).
  • Wilkinson, D. (2023). Grief and the Inconsolation of Philosophy. Philosophy, 98(3), 273-296.
  • Wittgenstein, L. (1958). Philosophical Investigations, (Part II), 3rd edition. Oxford: Blackwell.

Phenomenology

  • Attig, T. (2000). The Heart of Grief: Death and the Search for Lasting Love. New York: Oxford University Press.
  • Attig, T. (2011). How We Grieve: Relearning the World. Revised Edition. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  • Brinkmann, S. (2020). Grief: The Price of Love. Trans. T. McTurk. Cambridge: Polity Press.
  • Brinkmann, S. (2019). The body in grief. Mortality, 24, 290–303.
  • Byrne, E. A. (2022). Grief in Chronic Illness: A Case Study of CFS/ ME. Journal of Consciousness Studies 29(9–10), 175–200.
  • Cole, J. and Ratcliffe, M. (2022). 'Illness, Injury, and the Phenomenology of Loss: A Dialogue'. Journal of Consciousness Studies 29(9–10), 150–174.
  • Flakne, A. (2022). Morning Shades of Death. In A. Flakne, The Affection In Between: From Common Sense to Sensing in Common. Athens: Ohio University Press.
  • Fuchs, T. (2021) Grief, melancholy, and depression. In A. Køster & E. H. Kofod, (Eds.), Grief Experience: Cultural, Existential and Phenomenological Perspectives. London: Routledge.
  • Fuchs, T. (2018). Presence in absence. The ambiguous phenomenology of grief. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences, 17(1), 43–63.
  • Godley, J. A. (2018). Infinite grief: Freud, Hegel, and lacan on the thought of death. Angelaki 23 (6):93-110.
  • Hughes, E. (2023). Grief, alienation, and the absolute alterity of death. Philosophical Explorations, 26(1), 61-65.
  • Hughes, E. (2023). Loss, Loneliness, and the Question of Subjectivity in Old Age. Topoi, 1-10.
  • Hughes, E. (2022). ‘The Depths of Temporal Desynchronization in Grief’. Psychopathology (on-line first).
  • Ingerslev, L. (2022). Grief, Commitment, and the Sense of Community. In A. Køster & E. H. Kofod, (Eds.), Cultural, Existential and Phenomenological Dimensions of Grief Experience. Routledge.
  • Ingerslev, L. R. (2018). Ongoing: On Grief’s Open-Ended Rehearsal. Continental Philosophy Review 51(3), 343–360.
  • Jacobsen, K. (2021). Grief and the photograph. In A. Køster & E. H. Kofod, (Eds.), Cultural, Existential and Phenomenological Dimensions of Grief Experience. Routledge.
  • Keeping, J. (2014). The Time Is Out of Joint: A Hermeneutic Phenomenology of Grief. Symposium: Canadian Journal of Continental Philosophy 18 (2), 233-255.
  • Kelly, M. R. (2016). Grief: Putting the Past before Us. Quaestiones Disputatae 7(1), 156–177.
  • Køster, A. (2022). Self-alienation through the loss of heteronomy: the case of bereavement. Philosophical Explorations, 25(3), 386-401.
  • Køster, A. (2022). A Deeper Feeling of Grief. Journal of Consciousness Studies 29(9–10), 84–104.
  • Køster, A. (2021). What is longing? An existential-phenomenological investigation. In A. Køster & E. H. Kofod, (Eds.), Grief Experience: Cultural, Existential and Phenomenological Perspectives. London: Routledge.
  • Køster, A. (2020). Bereavement and the Meaning of Profound Feelings of Emptiness: An Existential-phenomenological Analysis. In C. Tewes, & G. Stanghellini (Eds.), Time and Body: Phenomenological and Psychopathological Approaches. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Køster, A. (2020). The felt sense of the other: contours of a sensorium. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 20, 57–73.
  • Køster, A. (2019). Longing for concreteness: how body memory matters to continuing bonds. Mortality, 25(4), 389-401.
  • Merleau-Ponty, M. (1945). Phenomenology of Perception. (D. A. Landes, Trans.) London: Routledge.
  • Mezei, B. M. (2023). Mourning: A Phenomenology. In M. Slawkowski-Rode (ed.), Meanings of Mourning: Perspectives on Death, Loss and Grief. Lexington Books.
  • Ratcliffe, M. (forthcoming). Emotional sinking in, Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy (Online first).
  • Ratcliffe, M. (2023). ‘The Underlying Unity of Hope and Trust’. The Monist 106(1), 1-11.
  • Ratcliffe, M. (2022). Grief Worlds: A Study of Emotional Experience. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
  • Ratcliffe, M. (2022). Phenomenological reflections on grief during the COVID-19 pandemic. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences, 1-20.
  • Ratcliffe, M. (2021). Sensed Presence without Sensory Qualities: A Phenomenological Study of Bereavement Hallucinations. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences, 20, 601–616.
  • Ratcliffe, M. (2021). 'Trauma, Language, and Trust'. In A. Bortolan & E. Magri (Eds.), Empathy, Intersubjectivity, and the Social World: The Continued Relevance of Phenomenology (pp. 323–342). De Gruyter.
  • Ratcliffe, M. (2020). Towards a Phenomenology of Grief: Insights from Merleau-Ponty. European Journal of Philosophy 28, 657–669.
  • Ratcliffe, M. (2019). Grief and Phantom Limbs: A Phenomenological Comparison. New Yearbook for Phenomenology and Phenomenological Philosophy 17, 1–25.
  • Ratcliffe, M. (2018). The Phenomenological Clarification of Grief and its Relevance for Psychiatry. In G. Stanghellini, M. Broome, A. Raballo, A. V. Fernandez, P. Fusar-Poli, & R. Rosfort (Eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Phenomenological Psychopathology. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  • Ratcliffe, M. (2017). Grief and the Unity of Emotion. Midwest Studies in Philosophy XLI, 154–174
  • Ratcliffe, M. (2016) Relating to the Dead: Social Cognition and the Phenomenology of Grief. In T. Szanto & D. Moran, (Eds.), Phenomenology of Sociality (Chapter 12). New York: Routledge.
  • Ratcliffe, M. and Byrne, E. A. (2022). ‘Grief, Self, and Narrative’. Philosophical Explorations (on-line first).
  • Ratcliffe, M. & Byrne, E. A., (2022). The Interpersonal and Social Dimensions of Emotion Regulation in Grief. In A. Køster & E. H. Kofod, (Eds.), Grief Experience: Cultural, Existential and Phenomenological Perspectives (pp. 84–98). London: Routledge.
  • Ratcliffe, M. & Richardson, L. (2023). Grief over Non-Death Losses: A Phenomenological Perspective. Passion: Journal of the European Philosophical Society for the Study of Emotion 1(1), 50-67.
  • Romanyshyn, R. (1999). The Soul in Grief: Love, Death and Transformation. Berkeley CA: North Atlantic Books.
  • Sköld, A. B. & Brinkmann, S. The oughtness of grief. In A. Køster & E. H. Kofod, (Eds.), Grief Experience: Cultural, Existential and Phenomenological Perspectives. London: Routledge.
  • Slaby, J. (2008). Affective Intentionality and the Feeling Body. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 7, 429–444.
  • Stolorow, R. D. (2020). Planet Earth: Crumbling Metaphysical Illusion. American Imago 77(1), 105–107.
  • Throop, J. (2022). The Gift of Grief. Journal of Consciousness Studies 29(9–10), 253–272.
  • Walters, D.A. (2008). Grief and loss: towards an existential phenomenology of child spirituality. International Journal of Children’s Spirituality 13, 277–286.

Philosophy of Psychiatry

  • Austin, E. A. (2016). Plato on Grief as a Mental Disorder. Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 98(1), 1-20.
  • Brinkmann, S. (2018). Could Grief be a Mental Disorder? Nordic Psychology 70, 146–159.
  • Drożdżowicz, A. (2020). The difficult case of complicated grief and the role of phenomenology in psychiatry. Phenomenology and Mind 18, 98–109.
  • Kopelman, L. M. (1994). Normal Grief: Good or Bad? Health or Disease? Philosophy, Psychiatry, & Psychology 1(4), 209–220.
  • Kopelman, L. M. (1994). Rejoinder: If Grief Is Not Bad, Is It Good? Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 1(4), 225-226.
  • Wakefield, J. C. (2021). Can One and the Same Instance of Grief Be Both Normal and Disordered? Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 28(4), 341-346.
  • Wilkinson, S. (2016). Is ’Normal Grief ’ a Mental Disorder? The Philosophical Quarterly 50(200), 289–304.
  • Wise, T. N. (1994). Commentary on" Normal Grief: Good or Bad? Health or Disease?". Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 1(4), 223-224.

Aesthetics

  • Bell, E. (2014). Grief Time: Feeling Philosophy in Inception. Film and Philosophy 14, 19-35.
  • Burley, M. (2015). Possibilities of Grieving. Philosophy and Literature 39(1), 154–171.
  • Carel, H. (2011). In the Grip of Grief: Epistemic Impotence and the Materiality of Mourning in Shinya Tsukamoto’s Vital. In H. Carel & G. Tuck. (Eds.), New Takes in Film-Philosophy (pp. 240 – 255). New York: Palgrave Macmillan.
  • Clark, T. (2020). Ecological Grief and Anthropocene Horror. American Imago 77(1), 61-80.
  • Gilmore, J. (2013). Grief and Belief. British Journal of Aesthetics 53(1), 103-107.
  • Higgins, K. M. (2021). Distorted space, unmoving time—aesthetic practices in bereavement. In Køster, A., & Kofod, E. H., (Eds.), Cultural, Existential and Phenomenological Dimensions of Grief Experience. Routledge.
  • Higgins, K. M. (2020). Aesthetics and the Containment of Grief. The Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism, 78(1), 9-20.
  • Hix, H. L. (1993). Postmodern Grief. Philosophy and Literature 17(1), 47-64.
  • Millar, B. & Lee, J. (2021). 'Horror Films and Grief.' Emotion Review 13(3), 171–182.
  • Minkin, L. & Summers, F. (2016). How to accommodate grief in your life. Philosophy of Photography 7(1), 83-113.
  • Stradella, A. (2011). On Grief: an Aesthetic Defense. Philosophical Practice: Journal of the American Philosophical Practitioners Association (American Philosophical Practitioners Association) 6(2).
  • Willett, C. & Willett, J. (2020). The Comic in the Midst of Tragedy's Grief with Tig Notaro, Hannah Gadsby, and Others. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 78(4). 535-546.
  • Wilson, C. (2013). Grief and the Poet. British Journal of Aesthetics 53(1), 77-91.

Comparative Philosophy

  • Chung, J. N. (2023). “See You in Your Next Life”: Creativity, the Zhuangzi, and Grief. Res Philosophica 100(1), 121-149.
  • Chung, J. N. (2023). The Zhuangzi, creativity, and epistemic virtue. Philosophical Studies 180(3), 815-842.
  • Foust, M. A. (2009). Grief and Mourning in Confucius’s Analects. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 36(2), 348-358.
  • O’Hagan, E. (2021). Grief, Love, and Buddhist Resilience. Journal of Value Inquiry 55(1), 41-55.
  • Olberding, A. (2007) Sorrow and the Sage: Grief in the Zhuangzi. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 6(4), 339-359.
  • Olberding, A. (2004) The Consummation of Sorrow: An Analysis of Confucius' Grief for Yan Hui. Philosophy East and West 54(3), 279-301.
  • Seachris, J. (2008). Yan Hui's death as a threat to confucius' expression of virtue: A further look at the master's grief. Asian Philosophy 18(2),105 – 122.
  • Tsai, Y. (2016). Neither Bereavement nor Grief: Coping with the Death of a Cherished Person in the Cunda-sutta. Contemporary Buddhism 17(2), 357-368.

Moral/Political Philosophy

  • Albrecht, G.A. (2020). Negating Solastalgia: An Emotional Revolution from the Anthropocene to the Symbiocene. American Imago 77(1), 9–30.
  • Atkins, A. (2022). On grief's sweet sorrow. European Journal of Philosophy 30(1), 3-16.
  • Blustein, J. (2008). The Responsibility of Remembrance. In The Moral Demands of Memory (pp. 240-300). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Brinkmann, S. (2019). A society of sorrow: the constitution of society through grief. Distinktion: Journal of Social Theory 20(2), 207-221.
  • Butler, J. (2009). Frames of War: When is Life Grievable? London: Verso.
  • Carter, M. (2021). Grief, trauma and mistaken identity: Ethically deceiving people living with dementia in complex cases. Bioethics 35(9), 850-856.
  • Cholbi, M. (2021). Grieving Our Way Back to Meaningfulness. Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 90, 235-251.
  • Cholbi, M. (2019). Holding On and Letting Go: Anticipatory Grief and Surrogate Choices at the End of Life. American Journal of Bioethics 19(12), 42-43.
  • Cholbi, M. (2018). Regret, Resilience, and the Nature of Grief. Journal of Moral Philosophy, 1–23.
  • Cholbi, M. (2017). Grief and End-of-life Surrogate Decision Making. In J. K. Davis (ed.), Ethics at the End of Life: New Issues and Arguments (pp. 201-217). New York: Routledge.
  • Cholbi, M. (2017). Finding the Good in Grief: What Augustine Knew that Meursault Could Not. Journal of the American Philosophical Association 3(1), 91-105.
  • Diaz-Waian, M. (2014) How Philosophy Can Help Us Grieve: Navigating the Wake(s) of Loss. International Journal of Applied Philosophy 28(1), 19-48.
  • Elder, A. (2020). Conversation from Beyond the Grave? A Neo‐Confucian Ethics of Chatbots of the Dead. Journal of applied philosophy 37(1), 73-88.
  • Friedrich, A. B. (2019). More Than “Spending Time with the Body”: The Role of a Family’s Grief in Determinations of Brain Death. Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 16(4), 489-499.
  • Gillespie, K. (2016). Witnessing Animal Others: Bearing Witness, Grief, and the Political Function of Emotion. Hypatia 31(3), 572-588.
  • Griffioen, A. L. (2023). Toward a Philosophical Theology of Pregnancy Loss. In M. Slawkowski-Rode (Ed.), Meanings of Mourning: Perspectives on Death, Loss and Grief. Lexington Books.
  • Koggel, C. M. (2017). Remembering and Loving in Relationships Involving Dying, Death, and Grief. Hypatia 32(1),193-198.
  • Kristjánsson, K. (2015). Grief: An Aristotelian Justification of an Emotional Virtue. Res Philosophica 92(4), 805-828.
  • López, R. G. (2023). The Ethical Import of Grief. Journal of Value Inquiry
  • 57(1), 149-171.
  • Lopez-Cantero, P. (2018). The Break-Up Check: Exploring Romantic Love through Relationship Terminations. Philosophia 46, 689–703.
  • Mason, C. & Dougherty, M. (2023). Mourning and the Recognition of Value. In M. Slawkowski-Rode (ed.), Meanings of Mourning: Perspectives on Death, Loss and Grief. Lexington Books.
  • McCracken, J. (2005). Falsely, Sanely, Shallowly: Reflections on the Special Character of Grief. International Journal of Applied Philosophy 19(1), 139–156.
  • McIvor, D. W. (2012). Bringing Ourselves to Grief. Political Theory 40(4), 409-436.
  • Millar, B., Lopez-Cantero, P. (2022). Grief, continuing bonds, and unreciprocated love. The Southern Journal of Philosophy​ 60(3), 413-436.
  • Moller, D. (2018). Love and the Rationality of Grief. In C. Grau, & A. Smuts (Ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy of Love (pp. 1–15). Oxford Academic.
  • Moore, B. (2017). The Three Moral Dimensions of Grief. Colloquy 34, 24-42.
  • Nelkin, D. K. (2019). Guilt, grief, and the good. Social Philosophy and Policy 36(1),173-191.
  • Preston-Roedder, R. & Preston-Roedder, E. (2017). Grief and Recovery. In A. Gotlib (Ed.), The Moral Psychology of Sadness. London: Rowman & Littlefield International.
  • Radomska, M., Mehrabi, T., & Lykke, N. (2019). Queer Death Studies: Coming to Terms with Death, Dying and Mourning Differently. An Introduction. Women, Gender and Research 2019(3-4), 3-11.
  • Rangel, J. C., Holmes, D., Perron, A., & Miller, G. E. (2022). Biopower under a state of exception: stories of dying and grieving alone during COVID-19 emergency measures. Medical Humanities 48, 471-479.
  • Rinofner-Kreidl, S. (2016). On Grief’s Ambiguous Nature. Quaestiones Disputatae 7(1), 178-207.
  • Roberts, R. C. (2003) Emotions: An Essay in Aid of Moral Psychology (pp. 235–240; pp. 325–326). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Saint Augustine. (397-400 AD/2006) Confessions. F. Sheed, trans., Michael P. Foley, ed. Indianapolis: Hackett. Original composition.
  • Scherz, P. (2017). Grief, Death, and Longing in Stoic and Christian Ethics. Journal of Religious Ethics 45(1), 7-28.
  • Schönherr, J. (2021). Two problems of fitting grief. Analysis 81(2), 240–247.
  • Scrutton, T. (2022). Interpretation and the Shaping of Experience: Theology of Suffering and C.S. Lewis's A Grief Observed. Journal of Consciousness Studies 29(9–10), 201–221.
  • Scrutton, A. P., & Hewitt, S. (2021). ‘And so she returned to the Eternal Source’: Continuing Bonds and the Figure of Dante’s Beatrice in CS Lewis’ A Grief Observed. The Heythrop Journal 62(5), 851-862.
  • Stokes, P. (2021). Digital Souls: A Philosophy of Online Death. London, UK: Bloomsbury.
  • Timmerman, T. (2022). Grief’s Badness and the Paradox of Grief. Journal of Philosophy of Emotion 4(1), 18-26.
  • Tomasini, F. (2009). Is post-mortem harm possible? Understanding death harm and grief. Bioethics 23(8), 441–449.
  • Varga, S. & Gallagher, S. (2020). Anticipatory-Vicarious Grief: The Anatomy of a Moral Emotion. The Monist 103(2), 176–189.
  • Willox, A. C., (2012). Climate Change as the Work of Mourning. Ethics and the Environment 17(2),137-164.