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Monday, July 27, 2020 | History

3 edition of Contours of coherence in rabbinic Judaism found in the catalog.

Contours of coherence in rabbinic Judaism

by Jacob Neusner

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  • 37 Currently reading

Published by Brill in Leiden, Boston .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Abbaye, -- 278-338.,
  • Talmud -- Criticism, interpretation, etc.,
  • Talmud. -- Berakhot -- Criticism, interpretation, etc.,
  • Talmud. -- Moʻed katan -- Criticism, interpretation, etc.,
  • Rabbinical literature -- History and criticism.,
  • Religious disputations.,
  • Jewish law -- Interpretation and construction.,
  • Aggada -- Criticism, interpretation, etc.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references.

    Statementby Jacob Neusner.
    SeriesSupplements to the Journal for the study of Judaism -- v. 97
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsBM496.6 .N46 2005
    The Physical Object
    Paginationv. ;
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL18488942M
    ISBN 109004142312, 9004144366, 9004144374
    LC Control Number2004062542

    EBOOK SYNOPSIS: The "Review of Rabbinic Judaism," the first and only annual to focus upon Rabbinic Judaism in particular, will publish principal articles, essays on method and criticism, systematic debates ("Auseindersetzungen"), occasional notes, long book reviews, reviews of issues of scholarly journals, assessments of textbooks and instructional materials, and other Missing: Contours of coherence. The Torah. Our tradition is that the Torah was given by God (Exodus ), to provide knowledge, guidance, inspiration, awe and reverence, advice, law, comfort, history and more. It Missing: Contours of coherence.

    Rabbinic Judaism (Hebrew: יהדות רבנית Yahadut Rabanit), also called Rabbinism, or Judaism espoused by the Rabbanites, has been the mainstream form of Judaism since the 6th century CE, after the codification of the Babylonian Talmud. Growing out of Pharisaic Judaism, Rabbinic Judaism is based on the belief that at Mount Sinai, Moses received from God the Written Missing: Contours of coherence. A compelling and lucid account of the life and teachings of a founder of rabbinic Judaism and one of the most beloved heroes of Jewish history. Born in the Land of Israel around the year 50 C.E., Rabbi Akiva was the greatest rabbi of his time and one of the most important influences on Judaism as we know it g: Contours of coherence.

    In his latest book, Rabbi Kahn takes a further step in broadening the audience of his popular rabbinic Torah commentary. Omitting the hard textual work, he presents short interpretations of the weekly Torah reading that contain the messages and the Biblical insights in a style tailored to the g: Contours of coherence. The Jewish Jesus: How Judaism and Christianity Shaped Each Other - Kindle edition by Schäfer, Peter. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading The Jewish Jesus: How Judaism and Christianity Shaped Each Other/5(8).


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Contours of coherence in rabbinic Judaism by Jacob Neusner Download PDF EPUB FB2

The dispute in rabbinic Judaism --pt. System over self: the limited role of the sage in the Bavli -- pt. Talmudic knowledge, types, forms, and authorities of Mishnah-exegesis and of halakhic analysis: a probe of Bavli tractate Moʻed qatan. Author/Creator: Neusner, Jacob Author Publication: Leiden, NLD: Brill, Series: Supplements to the Journal for the study of Judaism ; v.

Supplements to the Journal for the study of Judaism, ; v. Contours of Coherence in Rabbinic Judaism. Volume 2 [electronic resource] / Jacob Neusner.

Publication: Leiden, NLD: Brill, Series: Supplements to the Journal for the study of Judaism ; v. Supplements to the Journal for the study of Judaism, ; v.

97 Format/Description: Book 1 online resource ( pages) Subjects: Abbaye. Contours of Coherence in Rabbinic Judaism. Leiden, E. Brill. Is Scripture the Origin of the Halakhah. Lanham, University Press of America. The Vitality of Rabbinic Imagination: The Mishnah against the Bible and Qumran.

Lanham, University Press of America; Theology of Rabbinic Judaism: A Sourcebook. of of Midrash: Biblical Interpretation in Formative Judaism (Miguel Perez FernAndez) Jacob Neusner, Contours of Coherence in Rabbinic Judaism (Wout van Bekkum) Jacob Neusner, Rabbinic Literature.

An Essential Guide (Wout van Bekkum) George W.E. Nickelsburg, Ancient Judaism and Christian Origins. “The book is enlivened by modern analogies and firmly rooted in social-scientific analysis A delightful read.”―Studies in Religion “Alan Segal brings a new perspective to the early histories of Christianity and Rabbinic Judaism by showing how they are responses to Cited by: Evidently, "The Jewish Jesus" essentially replicates the author's German original text, which I have not seen.

In translation the title of that book is "The Birth of Judaism from the Spirit of Christianity." At all events, in this book Schäfer prefers a more interactive model in which a number of ideas circulated freely among both by: Contours of coherence in rabbinic Judaism () Kneset meḥqariym () The rabbinic traditions about the Pharisees before 70 ().

Jacob Neusner, Contours of Coherence in Rabbinic Judaism (Supplements to the Journal for the Study of Judaism 97), Brill, Leiden and Boston,2 vols., hardcover, xxv, pp., ISBN90 04 2.

In these two volumes the writer wishes to show that the disputes that. That is the point of Contours of Coherence. The Dispute in Rabbinic Judaism, E.J.

Brill, Leiden. And that would suggest a layered process of definition of category-formations, the completely independent ones coming to the fore only in a secondary process of completing the system's topical by: 1. The Restoration of Sacred Time and Sacred Space in the Book of Jubilees.

Volume 91 By: James Scott. Publication Date: 28 Oct Contours of Coherence in Rabbinic Judaism (2 vols) Volume 97 By.

Paul and Palestinian Judaism compares Judaism, understood on its own terms, with Paul, understood on his own terms. Sanders aims to: Consider methodologically how to compare two (or more) related but different religions destroy the view of Rabinic Judaism which is still prevalent in much, perhaps most, New Testament scholarship establish a different view of Rabbinic Judaism Missing: Contours of coherence.

SALDARINE: New Testament and Rabbinic Literature broad strokes. The Bible forbids work on the Sabbath, but does not specify in detail the nature of work. Second-Temple Jewish literature and society disputed over more specific norms for Sabbath obser- vance. For example, the Book of Jubilees and the Damascus DocumentFile Size: KB.

This book is more scholarly than readable and requires the reader to know a great deal of history in relation to the first century world of the Christ, as well as Greek and Roman history. Even if you are not a historian, this book will begin to open your mind to the world in which St.

Paul, Jesus and the disciples walked and by: This book examines the coherence of the book of Micah by means of analysis of the text's literary structure and conceptuality. A two-part structure is proposed, divided between chs. andeach part characterized by a dispute over the fate of Israel.

Palestinian Judaism, Conclusion. This quote summarises Sanders ‘Covenantal Nomism’, Palestinian Judaism’s pattern of religion. The ‘pattern’ or ‘structure’ of covenantal nomism is this: God has chosen Israel and. given the law. The law implies both. God’s promise to maintain the election and.

the requirement to g: Contours of coherence. Although Jewish tradition gives tremendous importance to the Hebrew Bible, from the beginning Jewish interpretation of those Scriptures has been practiced with remarkable freedom.

Karin Hedner Zetterholm introduces the legal, theological, and historical presuppositions that shaped the dominant stream of rabbinic interpretation, including Mishnah, Talmud, and Midrashim, Missing: Contours of coherence. Karin Hedner Zetterholm introduces the legal, theological, and historical presuppositions that shaped the dominant stream of rabbinic interpretation, including Mishnah, Talmud, and Midrashim, discussing examples of different interpretive methods, and explores the contours of Jewish biblical interpretation evident in the New Testament and the Cited by: 1.

The volume is especially strong in its coverage of the growth and development of rabbinic Judaism and the major classical rabbinic sources such as the Mishnah, Jerusalem Talmud, Babylonian Talmud and various Midrashic g: Contours of coherence.

Winner of the National Jewish Book Award for scholarship. Judaism is often described as a religion that tolerates, even celebrates arguments with God. Unlike Christianity and Islam, it is said, Judaism endorses a tradition of protest as first expressed in the biblical stories of Abraham, Job, and : Dov Weiss.

“This book will give readers a new perspective on a very old product of human creativity.” — CHOICE “Creating Judaism is a work of uncommon synthesis that draws upon frameworks provided by the academic study of religions to offer a sympathetic and insightful overview of the nature and development of Judaism from ancient to modern g: Contours of coherence.Rabbinic literature, in its broadest sense, can mean the entire spectrum of rabbinic writings throughout Jewish history.

However, the term often refers specifically to literature from the Talmudic era, as opposed to medieval and modern rabbinic writing, and thus corresponds with the Hebrew term Sifrut Chazal (Hebrew: ספרות חז״ל ‎ "Literature [of our] sages," where Hazal Missing: Contours of coherence.The entire body of rabbinic literature (including Jewish liturgy) chronicles the attachment of the ancient rabbis to the Land of Israel.

These texts are moving, engaging, and eventually set the stage for the modern return to the Land. The rabbinic view of the Land is a continuation and outgrowth of the Biblical g: Contours of coherence.