"... George Felos offers a fascinating doorway into the inner and outer struggle of the Self." -- Sudhir Jonathan Foust, President Kripalu Center for Yoga and Health
"Here is a masterful blend of spiritual awareness and legal expertise ..." -- Alan Cohen, Author of Wisdom of the Heart
"This book could be called 'God in the Courtroom.'" -- Neale Donald Walsch, Author of Conversations with God
From the Inside Flap
Such a deep, dark, silent blue. I stared as far into her eyes as I could, hoping to sense some glimmer of understanding, some hint of awareness. The deeper I dove, the darker became the blue, until the blue became the black of some bottomless lake. "Mrs. Browning, do you want to die? ... Do you want to die?" - I near shouted as I continued to peer into her pools of strikingly beautiful but incognizant blue. It felt so eerie. Her eyes were wide open and crystal clear, but instead of the warmth of lucidity, they burned with the ice of expressionlessness.
With this meeting, attorney George J. Felos became the legal advocate of Estelle Browning's right to die and in the process plumbed the depths of death and dying and spearheaded a social revolution to enable death with dignity in the state of Florida. Felos uses this case and a decade-long tax battle with the United States Justice Department - sending him to Hong Kong's back alleys in search of antique jades and ivories - as framework to interweave the story of his law practice and spiritual unfoldment.
Litigation as Spiritual Practice describes the excitement and drama of the courtroom, and the ecstasy and anguish of spiritual evolution in a combative environment
If the seemingly barren and war strewn field of litigation can be the playground where spirit dances, it can revel anywhere.