Cover of: Maimonides, medieval modernist. | Fred Gladstone Bratton

Maimonides, medieval modernist.

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Beacon Press , Boston
Maimonides, Moses, 1135-1204, Jewish philosophers -- Egypt -- Biography, Rabbis -- Egypt -- Biog

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LC ClassificationsBM755.M6 B7
The Physical Object
Paginationix, 159 p.
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Open LibraryOL5546377M
LC Control Number67024893

An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio medieval modernist. book. Audio An illustration of a " floppy disk. Maimonides, medieval modernist by Bratton, Fred Gladstone, Publication date Topics Maimonides, Moses, Publisher Boston, Beacon PressPages: Maimonides (known to most Jews as Rambam) did not develop new medical knowledge, but wrote ten books synthesizing existing medical knowledge in a clear and concise way, and even occasionally criticizing the Greco-Roman masters whose works dominated medieval medicine.

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By the low standards of the Middle Ages, this passed for genius/5(26). Genre/Form: Biographies Biography: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Bratton, Fred Gladstone, Maimonides, medieval modernist.

Boston, Beacon Press []. A publishing sensation long at the top of the best-seller lists in Israel, the original Hebrew edition of Maimonides and the Book That Changed Judaism has been called the most successful book ever published in Israel on the preeminent medieval Jewish thinker Moses Maimonides.

The works of Maimonides, particularly The Guide for the Perplexed, are reckoned among the fundamental texts /5(39).

Maimonides & Medieval Jewish Philosophy book. Read reviews from world’s Maimonides community for readers. The first significant Jewish philosopher is recogn /5. Leo Strauss is widely recognized as one of the foremost interpreters of Maimonides. His studies of the medieval Jewish philosopher led to his rediscovery of esotericism and deepened his sense that the tension between reason and revelation was central to modern political thought.

His writings throughout the twentieth century were. The Guide for the Perplexed was originally written in about by Maimonides in Classical Arabic using the Hebrew alphabet.

It was first translated in into Hebrew by a contemporary of Maimonides, Samuel ibn Tibbon. The work is divided into three books. According to Maimonides, he wrote the Guide "to enlighten a religious Maimonides who has been trained to believe in the truth of our holy.

The standard Jewish view is that prophecy ended with the ancient prophets, somewhere early in the Second Temple era. Heschel demonstrated that this view is not altogether accurate. Belief in the possibility of continued prophetic inspiration, and in its actual occurrence - appear throughout much of the medieval period, and even in modern times.

While Green's book was not written to explicate the particulars of Maimonides's theology, the latter's stance towards the truth of religion does seem to rather depend on such specifics. In the absence of any such discussion, it is unclear to me that Green's account maintains a genuine gap between the East and West Coast Straussians.

Moses Maimonides’s Guide of the Perplexed is the greatest philosophical text in the history of Jewish thought and a major work of the Middle Ages. For almost all of its history, however, the Guide has been read and commented upon in translation—in Hebrew, Latin, Spanish, French, English, and other.

Maimonides, who can be compared with Saint Thomas Aquinas, profoundly influenced much subsequent philosophy. The World of Philosophy series is a dramatic presentation, in understandable language, of the concerns, questions, interests, and overall outlook of the world's great philosophers and philosophical traditions.

Maimonides' cure of souls; medieval precursor of psychoanalysis. Bakan, David et al.

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State U. of New York Pr. pages $ Hardcover BM The late David Bakan, who was professor of psychology at York University and a scholar of Jewish mysticism, left this book unfinished at his death in Moses Maimonides’s Guide of the Perplexed is the greatest philosophical text in the history of Jewish thought and a major work of the Middle Ages.

For almost all of its history, however, the Guide has been read and commented upon in translation—in Hebrew, Latin, Spanish, French, English, and other modern languages—rather than in its original Judeo-Arabic.

Although its primary purpose is confined to Maimonides, the book provides reflections on the interaction of law and society that apply more widely. SYBIL M. JACK, The University of Sydney COPYRIGHT Australian and New Zealand Association for Medieval and Early Modern Studies.

This file includes 11 books: Medieval Hebrew (featuring The Midrash and medieval collections of Jewish biblical lore and legend), Hebraic Literature (translations from the Talmud, Midrashim, and KabbalaTales and Maxims from the Midrash by Samuel Rapaport, The Sayings of the Jewish Fathers (Pirke Abot), Kitab al Khazari by Judah Hallevi, the.

Moses ben Maimon, commonly known as Maimonides (/ m aɪ ˈ m ɒ n ɪ d iː z / my-MON-i-deez) and also referred to by the acronym Rambam (Hebrew: רמב״ם ‎), was a medieval Sephardic Jewish philosopher who became one of the most prolific and influential Torah scholars of the Middle his time, he was also a preeminent astronomer and physician, serving as the personal physician of.

Moses Maimonides; Moses Maimonides: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Menachem Marc Kellner. Find more information about: ISBN: OCLC Number: # Judaism--History--Medieval and early modern period, \/span>\n \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\n schema.

12 Notes on Maimonides' Book of Knowledge () 13 Note on Maimonides' Treatise on the Art of Logic () 14 Note on Maimonides' Letter on Astrology () III On Isaac Abravanel, the Last Medieval Maimonidean. 15 On Abravanel's Philosophical Tendency and Political Teaching () Maimonides and We The Legacy of Maimonides.

by Ben Zion Bokser. Philosophical Library. $ If this book succeeds, in barely pages, in portraying the religious thought of the great Jewish sage of the Middle Ages, it is the result of three virtues: the author’s thorough knowledge of the subject, his gift of clear and concise statement, and his determination—in the main—to.

The Guide of the Perplexed, Volume 1: Volume 1 - Ebook written by Moses Maimonides. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices. Download for offline reading, highlight, bookmark or take notes while you read The Guide of the Perplexed, Volume 1: Volume 1.

His next book, Philosophy and Law: Contributions to the Understanding of Maimonides and His Predecessors, (Schocken Press: ) presented his unique reading of Maimonides, claiming the immediate relevance of Maimonides’ medieval thought to modern Jews.

Medieval Jewish philosophers have been studied extensively by modern scholars, but even though their philosophical thinking was often shaped by their interpretation of the Bible, relatively little attention has been paid to them as biblical interpreters.

In this study, Robert Eisen breaks new ground by analyzing how six medieval Jewish philosophers approached the Book of Job. Maimonides Moses Maimonides (Moses ben Maimon; –), a native of Spain, is incontestably the greatest name in Jewish medieval philosophy, but his reputation is not derived from any outstanding originality in philosophical thought.

Her books include Freethinkers of Medieval Islam. "Stroumsa considerably broadens our understanding of Maimonides's Graeco-Arabic sources Stroumsa does a fine job in bringing to life the Mediterranean setting in which Maimonides encountered this ideal, and tried to direct it.

This monumental work is a book compilation of all biblical and talmudic law and remains a classic to this day. InMaimonides’ great philosophical master-piece, Guide for the Perplexed, was completed.

Maimonides died on Decemand was buried in Tiberias. Legend relates that Maimonides’ body was. This book, the first to devote itself to the medieval Hebrew encyclopedias of science and philosophy, contains revised versions of the papers that were prepared for this conference.

This volume also includes an annotated translation of Moritz Steinschneider's groundbreaking discussion of this subject in his Die hebraeischen Übersetzungen.

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Maimonides and the Merchants Jewish Law and Society in the Medieval Islamic World Mark R. Cohen. pages | 6 x 9 Cloth | ISBN | $s | Outside the Americas £ Ebook editions are available from selected online vendors A volume in the series Jewish Culture and Contexts View table of contents and excerpt.

Finalist for the National Jewish Book Award for Scholarship. Medieval Sourcebook: Maimonides: The 13 Principles and the Resurrection of the Dead. Maimonides, in his commentary on the Mishnah, compiles what he refers to as the Shloshah-Asar Ikkarim, the Thirteen Articles of Faith, compiled from Judaism's commandments found in the Torah.

There is a fascinating modern-day Jewish development. Because Maimonides was open to diversity and was knowledgeable about many different streams he was able to weave together ancient Greco-Roman, medieval Arab, Jewish and Western cultures while retaining clear and cogent roots in his own Jewish faith.” In short: This is a guy we need to consult today in our own period of cultural upheaval.

Medieval & Early Modern Jewish History Being Frum in Medieval Ashkenaz – By Julie Mell. February 1, February 2, Julie Mell on Elisheva Baumgarten’s Practicing Piety in Medieval Ashkenaz Long before second-wave feminism brought egalitarian practices into Judaism, medieval women Daniel Davies on Moshe Halbertal’s Maimonides.

Moses Maimonides. Religion, Doctor (Mar — Dec) SUBJECT OF BOOKS.From Philo of Judea to Maimonides and beyond, Medieval Jewish philosophy created an outstanding, unbroken tradition. Jewish thinkers worked to square Biblical faith with the demands of reason; their efforts to understand the individual in relation to God and to the human community powerfully foreshadowed contemporary problems.Like Maimonides, we modern Jews are unable and unwilling to discard the teaching of the Bible, which is our greatest gift to mankind; and we are equally unable and unwilling to close our ears to what secular science pronounces in a language that has exclusive reference to the data of the senses and the “principles of pure reason”—and.