4 edition of The Judaism behind the texts--the generative premises of rabbinic literature. found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||by Jacob Neusner.|
|Series||South Florida studies in the history of Judaism ;, no. 101, South Florida studies in the history of Judaism ;, 101.|
|LC Classifications||BM501 .N4834 1994|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiii, 325 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||325|
|LC Control Number||93048300|
David Stern shows how the parable or mashal--the most distinctive type of narrative in midrash--was composed, how its symbolism works, and how it serves to convey the ideological convictions of the describes its relation to similar tales in other literatures, including the parables of Jesus in the New Testament and kabbalistic parables.4/5(6). Rabbinic Fantasies book. Read 2 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. This remarkable anthology of sixteen narratives from ancient and /5. David Flusser First-century Jewish Sects Gospel of Luke Gospel of Mark Gospel of Matthew Herod and the Herodian Family Jesus' Theology Josephus and His Writings Kingdom of Heaven Parables Priest and Priesthood R. Steven Notley Rabbinic Literature Rabbinic Theology Roman Empire Rulers and Administrators Sabbath Synoptic Gospels Taxes Temple Zealots.
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Judaism behind the texts--the generative premises of rabbinic literature. I, The Mishnah. Atlanta, Ga.: Scholars Press, -© (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Jacob Neusner. The Judaism behind the texts--the generative premises of rabbinic literature.
V, The Talmuds of the land of Israel and of Babylonia. The Judaism behind the texts--the generative premises of rabbinic literature. IV, The latest midrash compilations, Song of Songs Rabbah, Ruth Rabbah, Esther Rabbah I, and Lamentations Rabbati and the Fathers according to Rabbi Nathan.
The Judaism behind the texts--the generative premises of rabbinic literature. III, The later midrash compilations: Genesis Rabbah, Leviticus Rabbah, and Pesiqta deRab Kahana. The Judaism behind the texts--the generative premises of rabbinic literature.
II, Tosefta, Tractate Abot, and earlier midrash compilations: Sifra, Sifré to Numbers, and Sifré to Deuteronomy. [Jacob Neusner]. The Judaism Behind the Texts. The Generative Premises of Rabbinic Literature. The Talmuds of the Land of Israel and Babylonia.
Atlanta, Scholars Press for South Florida Studies in the History of Judaism. The Judaism the Rabbis Take for Granted. Atlanta, Scholars Press for South Florida Studies in the History of Judaism.
Rabbinic Judaism. The Formation of the Jewish Intellect (Rabbinic Judaism's Generative Logic, Vol. 2) [Neusner, Jacob] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Formation of the Jewish Intellect (Rabbinic Judaism's Generative Logic, Vol.
2)Author: Jacob Neusner. Review: Feminist Rereadings of Rabbinic Literature Working on the premise that aggadah reveals a great deal about the values and ideals of the Sages from whose words halachic Judaism emerges Author: Rabbi Sylvia Rothschild. Second volume documenting Rabbinic Judaism in its formative age.
What are the rules of cogency, of coherent discourse, that everybody in the normative documents takes for granted, that is, what defines the self-evidence of the intellectual system of Rabbinic Judaism embodied in the formative canon, Mishnah through Bavli.
In early rabbinic literature (from Babylonia as well as Palestine), we encounter statements about Jesus from specifically Jewish sources. Even so, since the Talmud, Midrash, and related works are vast compendia of Hebrew law and lore, their allusions to.
Mordechai Judovits is a Holocaust survivor and a longtime student of the Talmud. He is the author of Sages of the Talmud. He lives in Boca Raton, Florida/5(4).
What are the earliest forms of rabbinic literature like. The earliest rabbinic literature comes from the first two centuries of the Common Era. Washofsky defines these two genres aptly: Mishnah – It means repetition and it is a concise statement of Jewish practice (halakha) that does not seek support in Biblical verses or in a precedent from.
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 Hazal.
The Judaism behind the texts--the generative premises of rabbinic literature by Jacob Neusner 5 editions - first published in 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 view. 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. Judaism's responsa constitute a special class of rabbinic literature, to be distinguished from the commentaries (meforshim)—devoted to the exegesis of the Hebrew Bible, the Mishnah, the Talmud—and from the codes of law which delineate the rules for ordinary incidents of life.
The Judaism Behind the Texts: The Generative Premises of Rabbinic 1 copy; The Talmud of the Land of Israel, Volume Ketubot (Chicago Studies in 1 copy; The Two Talmuds Compared Vol. IIA: The Division of Women in the Talmud of 1 copy; The Documentary Form-History of Rabbinic Litarature, I 1 copy.
This book is a delightful collection of rabbinic stories that cover a wide breadth of the Torah and related writings. Grouped by topic, the stories are easy to read and enjoyable to visualize. Written for the layman and largely anecdotal, I would recommend this book to anyone trying to get a flavor for the oral tradition in written form/5(3).
This book presents the discourse in Jewish law and rabbinic literature on bioethical issues, highlighting practical problems in their socio-historical contexts. In this work, Yechiel Michael Barilan discusses end-of-life care, abortion, infertility Cited by: 7.
Focus On Rabbinic Literature. Written by leading scholars, the Focus On essays are designed to stimulate thought and to explore in depth topics of interest in the field of Biblical studies. New essays on specific themes, with links to related content within the site for further reading, are published throughout the year.
Jewish Concepts of God-God in Rabbinic Literature. Dual Discourse, Single Judaism: The Category-Formations of the Halakah and the Aggadah Defined, Compared, and Contrasted, University Press of America (Lanham, MD), The Hermeneutics of the Rabbinic Category-Formations: An Introduction, University Press of America (Lanham, MD), “Parables in Midrash is one of the most sophisticated and mature works on rabbinic literature in this century All readers will find the book an extremely valuable synthesis of cutting-edge methodologies, thorough knowledge of textual traditions, and the best exegesis of traditional literature the academy has to offer.”Cited by: Here in one volume are two of Birger Gerhardsson's much-debated works on the transmission of tradition in Rabbinic Judaism and early Christianity.
In Memory and Manuscript (), Gerhardsson explores the way in which Jewish rabbis during the first Christian centuries preserved and passed on their sacred tradition, and he shows how early Christianity is better /5(2).
Judaism (originally from Hebrew יהודה, Yehudah, "Judah"; via Latin and Greek) is an ethnic religion comprising the collective religious, cultural and legal tradition and civilization of the Jewish people.
Judaism is considered by religious Jews to be the expression of the covenant that God established with the Children of Israel. It encompasses a wide body of texts. (The Bible of Judaism Library) by Jacob Neusner The Judaism Behind the Texts: The Generative Premises of Rabbinic Literature Iv.: The Later Midrash Compilations: Song of Songs Rabbah, Ruth Rabba by Jacob Neusner Midrash Compilations of the Sixth and Seventh Centuries: An Introduction to the Rhetorical, Logical and Topical Program Iv.
On the other hand, he also demonstrates that Mark can be used to recover an early phase of a pattern of messianic belief, seemingly shared by wider Judaism, that continued into the rabbinic period.
In other words, New Testament evidence can be an important witness to broader trajectories in early Jewish messianic beliefs. Semantics' 'Rabbinic Judaism' -- subject(s): Book reviews, Doctrines, Essence, genius, nature, Historiography, History, History and criticism, Jewish learning and.
Site. Holy of Holies of the Temple at Jerusalem. (Reconstructed by Chipiez.). Mount Moriah, on which the Temple was erected, is known by tradition as the spot where Adam was born and where he built an altar to God; where Cain and Abel offered their sacrifices; and where Noah built an altar after the Flood (Gen.
viii. 20). This remarkable anthology of sixteen narratives from ancient and medieval Hebrew texts opens a new window onto the Jewish imagination. Presenting the captivating world of rabbinic storytelling, it reveals facets of the Jewish experience and tradition that would otherwise have remained unknown and examines the surprisingly deep connection between the values of classical Judaism.
Theology in Rabbinic Stories book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Students of rabbinic literature usually distinguish between t /5. As Christians, we too need to return to the birthplace of our faith.
This book on Paul is intended as a continuation to the books "The Messiah in the Old Testament in the Light of Rabbinic Literature" and "The Messiah in the New Testament in the Light of Rabbinic Literature.
Introduction to Rabbinic Literature with Professor Azzan Yadin. This course will provide an overview of early rabbinic literature. In it, Professor Yadin discusses and reads passages from some of the texts that shaped rabbinic Judaism, particularly the Mishnah and the Talmud.
Since Jewish laws are found in several places (Torah, Talmud, Tosefta, etc.) early rabbis and scholars tried to compile the various laws together in one source. These works include the Mishneh Torah, Shulhan Arukh, and the Tur. Adopting a comparative lens, the book traces and explains — for the first time in modern scholarship — the emergence of anti-protest traditions in both rabbinic Judaism and early Christianity.
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. A New Approach to Rabbinic Exegesis William W.
Hallo Yale University MidrashMidrash Aggada has many functions, not all purely exegetical, as when it links the eighteen mentions of the Tetragrammaton in Psalm 29 to the eighteen benedictions of the Amida. Starting with this psalm, and moving on to other examples in Midrash.
The Suffering Messiah and Isaiah 53 in the Light of Rabbinic Literature T HE WELL-KNOWN ISRAELI author Shalom Ben Chorin, defining the focus of Jewish Christian dialog in his Irn Jiidisch- christlichen Gespriich, states that this discussion concentrates on four.
The present book brings together the contributions of the foremost specialists on the relationship of the New Testament and Rabbinic Literature. It contains the proceedings of a Symposium held at the in January The contributors, from different European countries as well as from Israel, present in detail the history of rabbinical scholarship by Christian scholars and.
For the study of Rabbinic literature, in English and in German and in Hebrew, we rely, in the main, on lexicography a century old (Jastrow) or three quarters of a century old (Levy).(2) Only Michael Sokoloff's A Dictionary of Jewish Palestinian Aramaic of the Byzantine Period(3) keeps the promises, in our own day, that were made so long ago.Rabbinic Judaism was based around the synagogue and the rabbis or teachers.
The emphasis was thus on the Written Torah or Law, the Talmud, Halachah, and other similar religious texts.
Once the Temple was destroyed in 70CE sacrifices or offerings could not be made in the Temple.Rabbinical literature definition is - the literature of Hebrew theology and philosophy including the Talmud and its exegesis.