October 4, 1929 - September 27, 2004

compiled by Dee. Finney



John E. Mack Institute
September 28, 2004

John Edward Mack: Born: Friday, October 4, 1929 / Died: Monday, September 27, 2004 / Age: 74 years, 11 months, 3 weeks

This is preliminary information; a statement from the family is forthcoming.

At this time we must with great sorrow confirm that Dr John Mack has passed away in London, England.

Dr Mack was one of several speakers discussing British officer T.E. Lawrence ("Lawrence of Arabia") at the T. E. Lawrence Society Symposium, Oxford. Dr Mack's 1977 biography of T.E. Lawrence, A Prince of Our Disorder, received the Pulitzer Prize in biography (see complete bio below). Dr Mack's presentation at an afternoon panel was so warmly received that he was asked to stay and present an additional evening talk, which again met with positive response. Afterward, he went to dinner with friends.

On his return to the home at which he was staying while in London, traveling on foot on Totteridge Road, he was struck by a vehicle being driven by an intoxicated driver. Dr Mack was in a crosswalk. Dr Mack was pronounced dead on the scene by London police and is believed to have died on impact.

This information will be revised as needed and will be replaced by a statement from Dr Mack's family when available. Information will be posted to the John E Mack Institute website,

Pulitzer winner is killed in accident

John E. Mack, a Pulitzer Prize-winning author and Harvard Medical School professor whose research on purported extraterrestrial abductions generated widespread publicity and controversy, died Monday in an automobile accident in London. He was 74.

According to Will Bueche, of the John E. Mack Institute in Cambridge, Dr. Mack had been attending a conference in England on T.E. Lawrence. Lawrence is the subject of his psychoanalytic account, "A Prince of Our Disorder: The Life of T.E. Lawrence," which won the 1977 Pulitzer Prize for biography. Dr. Mack was struck by a car while crossing the street. London police pronounced him dead on the scene.

"He was a restless, highly creative man who was many-sided," said Robert Jay Lifton, the psychiatrist and author, who was a longtime friend of Dr. Mack's. They worked together in the antinuclear movement, a longstanding concern of Dr. Mack's, and in the application of psychological approaches to the study of history.

"He was as sensitive to others' needs as anyone I've known," Lifton said in a telephone interview from his Cape Cod home.

A Cambridge resident, Dr. Mack founded the psychiatric department of Cambridge Hospital. He was certified as a practitioner of both child and adult psychoanalysis. His early research interests in psychology included dreams, nightmares, and teenage suicide.

In 1990, Dr. Mack began his research on people who say they have encountered extraterrestrials. He held that such encounters were real, though probably more spiritual than physical in character. His work drew widespread attention in 1994 with the publication of a best-selling book, "Abduction."

That year, Harvard Medical School appointed a special faculty committee to review Dr. Mack's clinical care and clinical investigation of his subjects. After a 15-month process, the committee declined to take any action against him.

Dr. Mack eventually interviewed some 200 individuals who said they had encounters with extraterrestrials. Although he was subjected to widespread ridicule because of his work, Dr. Mack saw it as a unique opportunity to study spiritual or transformational experience, a theme that ran through much of his earlier work.

"No one has been able to come up with a counter-formulation that explains what's going on," Dr. Mack said in a 1992 Globe interview in which he discussed his view of alien encounters. "But if people can't be convinced that this is real, that's OK. All I want is for people to be convinced that there's something going on here that is not explainable."

He published another book on the subject, "Cosmos: Human Transformation and Alien Encounters," in 1999.

John Edward Mack was born on Oct. 4, 1929, in New York. His parents were Edward C. Mack and Ruth (Prince) Mack. He earned his bachelor's degree from Oberlin College in 1951 and his medical degree from Harvard in 1955. He was also a graduate of the Boston Psychoanalytic Society and Institute.

Dr. Mack interned at Massachusetts General Hospital and did his residency at Massachusetts Mental Health Center. He served in the US Air Force from 1959 through 1961, rising to captain.

Joining the Harvard Medical School faculty in 1964, Dr. Mack became professor of psychiatry in 1972. In 1983, he founded the Center for Psychology and Social Change, which this year became the Mack Center. He published about 150 scholarly articles. Among the 11 books he wrote or collaborated on are "Nightmares and Human Conflict" (1970) and, with Holly Hickler, "Vivienne: The Life and Suicide of an Adolescent Girl" (1981).

In a 1994 Globe interview, Dr. Mack said, "I have this innocent confidence that if you do your work in a comprehensive and objective way, it stands on its own."

Dr. Mack and his wife, Sally (Stahl) Mack, divorced in 1995. He leaves a sister, Mary Lee Ingbar of Brookline; three sons, Daniel of Boulder, Colo., Kenneth of Almaty, Kazakhstan, and Tony, of Cambridge; and two grandchildren. Funeral arrangements were incomplete. 

Harvard psychology professor, probably the most prominent spokesman of the alien abduction phenomena.

Dr. John E. Mack's Response to Nova, February 22, 1996

Formerly on the board of advisors for Werner Erhard's est.

Interview with John Mack Psychiatrist, Harvard University According to Dick Farley, former aide to C.B. Scott Jones, Laurance Rockefeller funnelled "$194,000 to Mack's Harvard- affiliated 'Center for Psychology and Social Change,' via the Washington, D.C. chartered 'Human Potential Foundation, Inc.' in the 1993-1994 period. Mack's group then started 'PEER' (Program for Exceptional Experience Research) and operated an 'alien abductee support group' who, among other functions they served, became fodder for Dr. Mack's 1994 'Abductions.'"

According to Donna Bassett, who infiltrated Mack's abductee support group, the Center for Psychology and Social Change (co-founded by Robert Jay Lifton) receives $250,000 a year from Rockefeller. Rockefeller also gave $194,000 to PEER (Program for Extraordinary Experience Research), along with various other donations. According to Bassett, Mack claims to have received funding from an ex-CIA source.

Mack was reportedly heavily involved in the Russian/American exchange at the Esalen Institute.


John Mack (From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia)

John Edward Mack, M.D. (October 4, 1929 - Sep 27, 2004), professor of psychiatry at Harvard Medical School and Pulitzer Prize-winning biographer, considered to be a leading authority on the spiritual or transformational affects of alleged alien encounter experiences.

Mack received his medical degree from the Harvard Medical School (Cum Laude, 1955) after undergraduate study at Oberlin (Phi Beta Kappa, 1951). He is a graduate of the Boston Psychoanalytic Society and Institute and is Board certified in child and adult psychoanalysis.

The dominant theme of his life's work has been the exploration of how one's perceptions of the world affect one's relationships. He addressed this issue of "worldview" on the individual level in his early clinical explorations of dreams, nightmares and teen suicide, and in his biographical study of the life of British officer T. E. Lawrence (Lawrence of Arabia), for which he received the Pulitzer Prize in biography in 1977.

Mack advocated that Western culture requires a shift away from a purely materialist worldview (which he feels is responsible for the Cold War, the global ecological crisis, ethnonationalism and regional conflict) towards a transpersonal worldview which embraces certain elements of Eastern spiritual and philosophical traditions.

Mack's interest in the spiritual aspect of human experience has been compared by the New York Times to that of fellow Harvard alum William James, and like James, Mack became a controversial figure for his efforts to bridge spirituality and psychiatry.

This theme was taken to a controversial extreme in the early 1990s when Mack commenced his decade-plus study of 200 men and women who claimed that recurrent alien encounter experiences had affected the way they regarded the world, including a heightened sense of spirituality and environmental concern. Mack's interest in the spiritual or transformational aspects of people's alien encounters, and his suggestion that the experience of alien contact itself may be more spiritual than physical in nature — yet nonetheless real — set him apart from many of his contemporaries such as Budd Hopkins, who advocated the physical reality of aliens.

In 1994 the Dean of Harvard Medical School appointed a committee of peers to review Mack's clinical care and clinical investigation of the people who had shared their alien encounters with him (some of their cases were written of in Mack's 1994 book Abduction). After fourteen months of inquiry and amid growing questions from the academic community (including Harvard Professor of Law Alan Dershowitz) regarding the validity of Harvard's investigation of a tenured professor, Harvard issued a statement stating that the Dean had “reaffirmed Dr. Mack's academic freedom to study what he wishes and to state his opinions without impediment,” concluding “Dr. Mack remains a member in good standing of the Harvard Faculty of Medicine.”

Mack's explorations later broadened into the general consideration of the merits of an expanded notion of reality, one which allows for experiences that may not fit the Western materialist paradigm, yet deeply affect people's lives. His second (and final) book on the alien encounter experience, Passport to the Cosmos: Human Transformation and Alien Encounters (1999), was as much the culmination of his work with the “experiencers” of alien encounters (to whom the book is dedicated) as it was a philosophical treatise connecting the themes of spirituality and modern worldviews.


Mack is a student of Grof Holotropic Breathwork, a meditative technique developed by Stanislav Grof.

Mack's life and work was documented in the film Touched by Emmy-nominated filmmaker Laurel Chiten.


The John E. Mack Institute, recently dedicated in his name, is meant to honor his courageous examination of human experiences, and his landmark explorations of the ways in which perceptions and beliefs about reality shape the human condition:

Harvard University

 medical school professor Dr John E Mack, born October 4, 1929 and author of:

in England last night when he was hit by a truck.

 Dr JOHN E MACK: Author's bio 

 Summary: John E. Mack, M.D., professor of psychiatry at Harvard Medical School and 
founder of the Center for Psychology & Social Change,explores how extraordinary 
experiences can affect personal, societal and global transformation. 

 John E. Mack, M.D., professor of psychiatry at Harvard Medical School and founder of 
the Center for Psychology & Social Change, explores how extraordinary experiences can 
affect personal, societal and global transformation. He is the author of many books 
detailing how one's perceptions shape relationships with one another and with the world,
including the Pulitzer Prize-winning biography of T.E. Lawrence, A Prince of Our 
Disorder, and Passport to the Cosmos: Human Transformation and Alien Encounters.   
 About the Author (Bio) 

John E. Mack, M.D., is a Pulitzer Prize-winning author and professor of psychiatry at 
the Harvard Medical School

. He is the founder of the Department of Psychiatry at the Cambridge Hospital
Dr. Mack earned his medical degree at the Harvard Medical School (Cum Laude) after 
undergraduate study at Oberlin (Phi Beta Kappa). He is a graduate of the Boston 
Psychoanalytic Society and Institute and is Board certified in child and adult 
psychoanalysis with over 40 years of clinical psychiatric education and experience. 
He continues to teach trainees in psychiatry.   

 Dr. Mack has devoted his career to exploring the question of how our perceptions shape 
our relationship with each other and with the world.

He addressed this issue of "worldview" on the individual level in his early clinical 
explorations of dreams, nightmares and teen suicide, and in his biographical study of 
the life of T. E. Lawrence ( Lawrence of Arabia) for which he received the Pulitzer 
Prize in biography in 1977. 
He has sought out the psychological roots of collective experiences such as the Cold War, 
the global ecological crisis, ethnonationalism and regional conflict. Dr. Mack testified 
before Congress in 1983 on the psychological impact of the nuclear arms race on children, 
and was arrested at the U.S. government's nuclear weapons test site in Nevada

 The Center for Psychology & Social Change was founded by Dr. Mack in 1983. The Center's 
projects apply psychology to the process of healing and reshaping relationships in the 
social, ecological, political and spiritual realms. The Center's work is designed to 
promote shifts in consciousness and behavior that invite sustainable, equitable, and
peaceful ways of living.   

In 1992, Dr. Mack co-chaired the Abduction Study Conference held at MIT, a landmark 
scientific assembly on alien encounters. In 1993, Dr. Mack founded the Program for 
Extraordinary Experience Research (PEER) to formalize his explorations in this area. 
Dr. Mack and his colleagues at PEER worked with over 200 individuals from six continents 
who have experienced encounters with unknown intelligences. Dr. Mack's research into this 
controversial subject focused on the consideration of the merits of an expanded notion of 
reality, one which allows for experiences that may not fit the Western materialist 
paradigm, yet deeply affect people's lives.  

 Through collaborations and meetings with clinicians, "experiencers", psychologists, 
epidemiologists, historians, physicians, philosophers, anthropologists, physicists, 
theologians, and political scientists, Dr. Mack has encouraged members of different 
disciplines to bring their talents to this exploration.   

 Dr. Mack is the author or co-author of eleven books, including A Prince of Our Disorder, 
a Pulitzer Prize-winning biography of T.E. Lawrence ( Lawrence of Arabia ), Abduction, and 
Nightmares and Human Conflict. The culmination of his research into experiencers, Passport 
to the Cosmos: Human Transformation and Alien Encounters was published in November 1999. 
He has written more than one hundred and fifty scholarly articles. 

 Related Articles on JOHN MACK, M.D.:  

 A Brief Review of Issues Relating to the Reality of the Abduction Phenomenon –
John Mack, M.D.  

A More Parsimonious Explanation for UFO Abduction – Caroline McLeod, Barbara Corbisier, 
and John E. Mack  

Alien Abduction: Political, Economic, and Religious Implications –
John Mack, M.D.

Kidnapped by UFOs? - Interview with John Mack PBS NOVA  

 Letter to Harvard University  in defense of Harvard psychiatrist Dr. John Mack
Dr. Bruce Cornet, Ph.D.

Passport to the Cosmos - John Mack, M.D. Studying Intrusions from the Subtle Realm: 
How Can We Deepen Our Knowledge?
John E. Mack, M.D.  

The Alien Abduction Phenomenon 
John Mack, M.D.  

The UFO Abduction Phenomenon – What Does it Mean for the Transformation of Human Consciousness
John Mack, M.D.  

Why the Abduction Phenomenon Cannot Be Explained Psychiatrically
John Mack, M.D.

Dr John Mack featured in The Psychospiritual Clinician's Handbook: Spring 2005 publication
Dr John Mack to attend T. E. Lawrence Society Symposium, Oxford, 24-26 Sept 2004
Non-JEMI event: James O'Dea, Rudy Schild, and Brian O'Leary in Maine, Sept 11, 2004
Harvard researcher (not John Mack) publishes study on "experiencers" of alien contact, July 2004
DVD of TOUCHED documentary film available

Interview with Dr. John E.Mack-October 2002

SCIFIMOD: Hi everyone, thanks for joining us here. I'm Ben Trumble for SCIFI. Tonight we're pleased to welcome Dr.John E. Mack. Dr. John Mack is a professor of psychiatry at Harvard Medical School and a leading authority on the transformative and spiritual aspects of alien encounters.

SCIFIMOD: Dr. Mack is the author of Passport to the Cosmos: Human Transformation and Alien Encounters, the 1994 bestseller Abduction: Human Encounters With Aliens, and a Pulitzer prizing winning biography of the Briitish adventurer and soldier T. E. Lawrence.

SCIFIMOD: Brief word about the drill. This is a moderated chat --

SCIFIMOD: Do you have an opinion on where aliens come from?

JohnMack: The first task in addressing that question is moving away from literal thinking   This star or that star They may come from another dimension. One shaman asked them where they're from and they answered Nowhere and Everywhere. They might come from a star system. Who knows
SCIFIMOD: <m6scott> to <SCIFIMOD>: Are abductions getting more frequent  now or have they slowed down?

JohnMack: It's hard for meto answer. I have only my own cases and those I know about. I have a general impression the famous types of aductions of
the late 90's are happening less frequently. It's more subtle. Beings that reach people. Balls of light etc. It may be a mistake to use the term abduction rather than
encounter for many such contacts. Abduction is what humans do to each other. But all sorts of encounters don't literally involve physical
movement that we know of.

SCIFIMOD: any change in the way people are telling you about their abductions than say 10 years ago?

JohnMack: That's a very interesting question. Many people who talk to me are already pretty far along in their knowledge. They know what's happened to them and they are very well informed. They're trying to understand how to discuss it with family. How long it's been going on etc. They are less likely to come in overwhelmed by the strangness of it. One of the difficulties is a self selection. It's a field now where abductees seem to seek out researchers who refelect their feelings about the experience. So I may have of different expereinces than someone else would. I don't know that they actually think in those terms . Hopkins looks at the experience this way. Mack looks at it that way. Barbara Lamb says this. But my sense is that the initial trauma seems less now

SCIFIMOD: <deadgirl> to <SCIFIMOD>: how many people if any do you think have encounters but dismiss them because of their own disbelief

JohnMack: I would guess many. I see people who I may have been talking with for months who suddenly remember and encounter from years and years ago and they dismissed it. It's when they have a later experience as a reference point that they begin to make the connection. Childhood experiences can be dismissed as dreams etc

SCIFIMOD: <choocha> to <SCIFIMOD>: how are your relations with the harvard faculty after your "difficulties" surrounding your first book

JohnMack: I would say pretty good.  I'm not retired but I'm past retirement age. And as I often say a Harvard Prof can only make a fool of himself once and I'm past that.  I've become more sophisticated in how I frame my arguments.  Also I believe that a shift has occured in the culture in the world view.  That phenomenon like this are not as marginalized as they were.  The Speilberg miniseries coming up TAKEN couldn't have happned ten years ago.   There's a greater awareness now.  We don't dismiss out of hand as quickly as we did.

SCIFIMOD: ZO> to <SCIFIMOD>: Have you ever wondered if this implant technology is used to see through our eyes, hear through our ears, and to basically view everything that we do?

JohnMack: I never really thought about that.  The only thing that made much sense is the idea of tagging people to monitor them.  The implant subject is one of the puzzling aspects of abduction that never quite satisfies hard science investigation.  It always remains a bit out of reach.  My sense is that we're never going to pin all this down in 3 dimensional reality with the usual tools of science.  I read an article about near death experience.  The writer made the point that they only people trying to explain near death experience are researchers.  The people who experience them don't need explaination.  They know how profound it was.  : The same may be true for encounter experience.  It is what it is.  If we don't try to reduce it to our language we might appreciate and understand more than we realize.  Maybe we know a lot when we just appreciate the interdimensional possibilities.

SCIFIMOD: Is the present alien abduction experience universal and worldwide? With a bit of digging can you find abductees as easily say in the Guatemalan Highlands as you can in New England?

JohnMack: I don't think it's been studied enough to answer that.  What I know is that we've seen cases in South America., Australia. Turkey,  Africa.   The cases seem to show up where people look for them.  The core expereince seem similar whether in Africa, or Brazil, or New York.  But how it's interpreted varies between cultures.  There are a whole pantheon of "aliens" and demons and other creatures in shamanistic cultures

SCIFIMOD: <choocha> to <SCIFIMOD>: Do you feel movements such as the disclosure project or coalition for the freedom of information will soon
make any headway getting the public informed of certain realities--------without the major media ignoring or discrediting the "nonsense" subject of ET reality

JohnMack: It's already happening.  The Disclosure Project aroused a lot of interest.  A number of papers took it quite seriously.  There was a press conference yesterday in Washington asking the government to release information.  Everytime thjere is a request the public enters the dialogue.  I don't think the government is the key here.  I think it's a myth that the government is covering up all that much of any real value.  They may be covering up their own coverup.  That's not to say there are no secrets.  But I don't get the sense that they are truly interested in abduction.  They've never been interestyed in what I've done.  There was a mini-series called Intruders in '92.  Intelligence goons tried to shut him up after three cases.  I've seen hundreds and NOBODY has directly contacted me

SCIFIMOD: I'd like to ask a question that isn't about alien abduction. When the young man from California John Walker Lindh was arrested in Afghanistan fighting for the Taliban I was reminded somehow of T.E. Lawrence. How do you think Lawrence would view the current tensions between Islam and the West

JohnMack: He would be appalled at the division and hostility.  He tried to bring Jews and Arabs togther.  It goes against everything he valued.  His spirit must be in great pain

SCIFIMOD: <aillann> to <SCIFIMOD>: Do most of your experiences see UFO's? From your book it didn't sound like your interviewes

JohnMack: Oh sure.  Maybe half have seen UFOs at one time or another.  Often it's just lights in the sky.  But many of them do see discreet craft at one time or another.  I was once at a MUFON meeting and it was striking to me that the people who reported the most sightings were also the people who had
known encounters.  So they do go together.  

SCIFIMOD: <ZO> to <SCIFIMOD>: Do you think it is possible that Human beings genetically engineered, and cloned the "aliens" in technological
age thousands of years ago?

JohnMack: I have no idea.  The whole genetic question is confusing.  It's clear that eggs and sperm are taken.  The assumption is that its for genetic manipulation.  But there are no studies to show that our genes have actually been altered.  That the genes of abductees or their children have been changed.  The more you investigate all this.  The more you must insist on scientific evidence.  But when you opproach all this through science it becomes evasive.  That may be the wrong methodology.  That's why I've looked at the profound experience that stands in its own light.  Whether the alines are concrete or spirit beings that appear
in our space.  If there are 100's of thousands of encounters why don't we see.more actual objects.  I tend to downplay the literal experience for the mystical.

SCIFIMOD: <UMichPsychonaut> to <SCIFIMOD>: what do you think of Jungs ideas on the collective unconsious and its relecence to ET

JohnMack: If you mean by the collective unconsious that we are all having the same idea at more or less the same time, I don't think so.  If you mean there is a resonance between our inner lives and outside physical world perhaps.  As above so below.  But that doesn't discount physical reality.

SCIFIMOD: Skeptics seem to view alien abduction reports either as hoax or delusion, lumping them at times with visions of the Virgin Mary,
angel sightings, etc. Despite the trauma often associated with abduction experiences are they in any way a form of religious ecstasy?

JohnMack: Some intelligences are embodied, like some of the beings and some are not.  There can be beings throughout the cosmos that range from
dense beings like us to formless bodies and in beteween states.

SCIFIMOD: Last Question

SCIFIMOD: <choocha> to <SCIFIMOD>: Do the ETs have any sense of comradery with us ---such as being "brothers" or do they look at us more
as specimens, from what you can see.

JohnMack: That's very much in the eye of the beholder.  Some people are frightened and see them as cold and indifferent. Others feel a strong sense of bonding and love. Some even claim mates on the other side.And sometimes the same person starts out as angry and frightened and screaming and over time they form powerful bonds in later encounters but I'm involved too as the observer.  It's an ongoing phenomenon.  The composer and the musician are co-creative..  I want to tell you all about a film called TOUCHED.  It's a one hour documentary made here and in Brzil looking at the abduction phenomenon.  The producers are Blind Dog Films and Laurel Chitin.  The website is  It'll be showing in Boston in February.  I bring this up because of the timing and all the attention SCIFI is bring to the phenomenon

JohnMack: Laurel can use everybody support in preparing for releasing the film next year.  We all need to work at legitmizing the whole subject.  And a movie like hers will have a broader chance to be seen if we open the filed further.  I want to thank you all for coming.  Good night

SCIFIMOD: We'll open the floor now

SCIFIMOD: Thanks everybody

Sent: Wednesday, September 29, 2004 5:18 AM
Subject: [ufodiscussion] Fw: [CONCERN] RE: Breaking news:

You may all be interested in this e-mail received:
John Mack spent yesterday afternoon here in London at my house, with Veronica Keen, Monty's widow, and another friend, Phyllis. I had only  met him a couple of times before, but we had a wonderful discussion.

 I asked him about how he felt about breaking the taboos associated with alien abduction claims, and he said he found them interesting and  challenging and so investigated them. He seemed completely fearless,  and I was amazed at his openness and also at his lack of bitterness about the attacks he experienced for doing this work.

He told me that he had recently become very interested in evidence for survival and communications from those who had passed over, one big stimulus being the passing of Elizabeth Targ. He wondered why it had taken him so long to take up research in this field.

He left here at 5 pm with Phyllis to go to a meeting, and was staying with Veronica Keen. He told her he would be back by 11 pm.

 She rang me this morning to say that he did not return, and she waited and waited until at 1.30am, the police called to say he was dead. Today she told me that he had been struck by a car on a pedestrian crossing near her home, in Totteridge, North London,  by a drunken driver, whom the police have now caught.

In our conversation, he told me of several people who had made pacts with friends to communicate after death if they could, and was quite fascinated with this idea.



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