In this essay, Dr. Julian Ungar-Sargon examines the question of ethics in military conflict. He looks at three historic examples and explains the difference between the "soldier-killer" and the "warrior".
In this essay, Dr. Julian Ungar-Sargon discusses the relationship between pain and spirituality focusing on the manner in which the latter informs the individual experience of the former. Using his experience as a pain management specialist, he digs past the superficial aspects of question to reach for some profound truths.
In this wide-ranging treatment, Dr. Julian Ungar-Sargon reflects on the multiple meanings that the Nightingale has taken across different genres of literature.
In this essay, Dr. Julian Ungar-Sargon discusses the "dreambody" concept introduced by Arnold Mindel. He ruminates on its relevance for the modern physician and talks about his own unique approach to the treatment of illness.
In this essay, Dr. Julian Ungar-Sargon further develops the themes of the previous two parts of this series by exploring the manner in which Schechina consciousness might be applied to his own inner spiritual landscape.
n this illuminating essay, Dr. Julian Ungar-Sargon explores a little known episode in the history of British Mandate Palestine and discusses its archetypal resonance.
In this fascinating cross-cultural survey, Dr. Julian Ungar-Sargon brings Rumi, the Midrassh, and the Ishbitzer Rebbe to bear on the question of the role of the physician.
Dr. Julian Ungar-Sargon walks through the five spiritual interpretations of pain: Pain as punishment, as opportunity for transcendence, as test or competition, as atonement, and as gaining or retaining control. He then goes on to describe the difference between pain and suffering and elucidates the spiritual content of the latter.