Phenomenological insights into health issues relating to bodily self-experience, normality and deviance, self-alienation, and objectification.
First work in English devoted to medicine in the Ottoman world.
Argues convincingly, if counterintuitively, that modern medicine has little impact on longevity or mortality.
Explores the political forces underlying shifts in thinking about the respective influence of heredity and environment in shaping human behavior, and the feasibility and morality of eugenics.
Argues that standard forms of bioethics support the technological utopianism of medicine. Puts forth an alternative agenda arguing that the task of bioethics is to explore the moral significance of the body as it is expressed in the discourse and practice of moral and religious traditions.
This dialogue between the Jewish normative tradition and Western moral philosophy addresses central contemporary issues in medical ethics.
This book takes a phenomenological approach to feminist issues in medical ethics: AIDS and reproductive technology.