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Rabbinic Judaism, in its classical writings produced from the first through the seventh century of the Common Era, sets forth a theological system that is orderly and reliable. This work make its contribution in seeing in the principal conceptions of Rabbinic Judaism a logos—a sustained, ...
This detailed, systematic classification of Rabbinic narrative supplies these facts concerning the classification of narratives and their regularities:  what are the types and forms of narrative in a given document?  how are these distinctive types and forms of narrative distributed across ...
Edited by Jacob Edmond, Henry Johnson, and Jacqueline Leckie
Recentring Asia forces the reader to rethink the centre not as a single site towards which all is oriented, but as a zone of encounter, exchange and contestation.
Johan Hendrik Jacob van der Pot
Edited by Jacob Neusner, Alan J. Avery-Peck and William Scott Green
The Encyclopaedia of Judaism provides a full and reliable account of Judaism, beginning in ancient Israelite times and extending to our own day. About Judaism, the religion, its diverse history, literature, beliefs past and present, observances and practices, and place in the context of society ...
These publications have also been published in hardback, for details on The Mishnah: Social Perspectives please click here and for details on The Mishnah: Religious Perspectives please click here.
What is the relationship of the Mishnah to Scripture for understanding the religion of Judaism? What is the relationship between religious ideas and the world in which those ideas emerged? What is the formal religious significance of the language of the Mishnah? The religious perspectives of the ...
Jacob Neusner looks at the Mishnah not as an inert collection of traditions passed on, but as a deliberate, programmatic statement of Judaism’s way of life and world view. By paying attention to how the Mishnah uses traditions for its own purposes the interpreter can appreciate the building ...
Bruce Chilton, Craig A. Evans and Jacob Neusner
How can Jesus be said to be “missing”? What is “missing” is not by any means reference to Jesus: what is missing is rather an entire dimension of his identity. The “missing” Jesus is Jesus within Judaism. This publication has also been published in paper please click here for details.
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