- Title Pages
- 1 To Begin, Just Say, “How Are You?”
- 2 The Initiation of Mental Health Care for the Ultra-Orthodox
- 3 Changing Attitudes in Cultural Psychiatry
- 4 A Match Is Arranged Between Cultural Psychiatry and Ultra-Orthodox Judaism
- 5 Varieties of Religious Identification
- 6 The Parable of the Turkey
- 7 Beliefs and Delusions
- 8 Visions and Hallucinations
- 9 Nocturnal Hallucinations
- 10 “A Big Man Dressed in Black Is Hitting Me”
- 11 Phenomenology and Differential Diagnoses of Nocturnal Hallucinations
- 12 Normative Rituals
- 13 Ritual as Psychopathology, or Is the Code of Jewish Law a Compulsive's Natural Habitat?
- 14 Religious Ritual and OCD
- 15 The Baal Teshuva and Mental Health, or Why the Camel Changed His Burden, and How He Felt About It
- 16 Mental Illness and Religious Change: The Chicken or the Egg
- 17 “A Very Narrow Bridge”
- 18 Mysticism and Psychosis
- 19 “Jerusalem Syndrome”
- 20 Ultra-Orthodox Attitudes Toward Mental Health Care
- 21 Improving Mental Health Care for the Ultra-Orthodox
- 22 Treating Depression in the Community by the Community
- 23 The Soldier of the Apocalypse
- 24 The Healing Power of Ritual
- 25 Paradise Regained
- 26 Betrayal
- 27 Broken Souls Are Not Easily Mended
The Prince and the Wise Man Revisited
- (p.309) 26 Betrayal
- Sanity and Sanctity
- Yale University Press
This chapter examines the issue of trust in the practice of psychiatry. It addresses questions such as: Is trust unidirectional? Does the onus to be trustworthy fall only on the therapist? It also describes the cases of two malingerers who feigned mental illness in order to evade army service.
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