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by Jacob Neusner

ePub Analysis and Argumentation in Rabbinic Judaism (Studies in Judaism) download
Author:
Jacob Neusner
ISBN13:
978-0761825272
ISBN:
0761825274
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Publisher:
UPA (April 29, 2003)
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Subcategory:
Judaism
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1880 kb
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Studies in Judaism Series. Midrash as Literature: The Primacy of Documentary Discourse. Second printing, condensed and revised; under the title, Analysis and Argumentation in Rabbinic Judaism.

Studies in Judaism Series. Lanham, 1987: University Press of AmericaStudies in Judaism series. Lanham, 2003: University Press of America. Extra- and Non-Documentary Writing in the Canon of Formative Judaism. I. The Pointless Parallel: Hans-Jürgen Becker and the Myth of the Autonomous Tradition in Rabbinic Documents. Binghamton 2001: Global Publications. Academic Studies in the History of Judaism Series.

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

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.

Jacob Neusner (July 28, 1932 – October 8, 2016) was an American academic scholar of Judaism. Neusner was born in Hartford, Connecticut to Reform Jewish parents. He graduated from William H. Hall High School in West Hartford. He then attended Harvard University, where he met Harry Austryn Wolfson and first encountered Jewish religious texts.

Series: Studies in the History of Judaism (Book 95). Hardcover: 217 pages. Publisher: University of South Florida (January 1, 1994). ISBN-13: 978-1555409296. Product Dimensions: . x . inches. Shipping Weight: . pounds (View shipping rates and policies).

Find nearly any book by Jacob Neusner (page 18). Get the best deal by comparing prices from over 100,000 booksellers

Find nearly any book by Jacob Neusner (page 18). Get the best deal by comparing prices from over 100,000 booksellers. Approaches to Ancient Judaism: New Series. ISBN 9781555405205 (978-1-55540-520-5) Hardcover, University of South Florida, 1990.

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Weight: 59. gr. ISBN-10: 0761825274. Publisher Date: 29 Apr 2003. 14% Analysis and Argumentation in Rabbinic JudaismBy: Jacob NeusnerRs.

This theological dictionary defines the principal theological usages of Rabbinic Judaism as set forth in the Rabbinic canon of late antiquity, Mishnah, Talmuds, and.

Early Rabbinic Judaism: Historical Studies in Religion, Literature and Art. Jacob Neusner. Download (pdf, . 2 Mb) Donate Read. Epub FB2 mobi txt RTF. Converted file can differ from the original. If possible, download the file in its original format.

Early Rabbinic Judaism: Historical Studies in Religion, Literature and Art by Jacob Neusner, p. 1. ^ See, Strack, Hermann, Introduction to the Talmud and Midrash, Jewish Publication Society, 1945. The first attempts to write down the traditional matter, there is reason to believe, date from the first half of the second post-Christian century.

The canonical documents of Rabbinic Judaism impose upon most of their components fixed patterns of rhetoric .

But some few compositions and composites of the Rabbinic canon of late antiquity diverge from the formal norms of the compilations in which they occur.

Do ubiquitous modes of thought (types of analysis, types of argumentation) pervade the entire corpus of the Rabbinic writings of late antiquity and impart coherence to those diverse documents? Here are the results of a systematic probe of representative Halakhic and Aggadic documents in search of the answer to that question. The result is limited but one-sided: the answer is yes, they do. The inquiry proves urgent, because the bases for supposing the Rabbinic documents coalesce have diminished, and the differences between and among the respective documents have made their mark. The book asks whether, however diverse, all of the documents conform to a single, determinate program of [1] analysis and [2] argumentation. Do they raise in common a set of questions that are ubiquitous, and do they pursue a uniform inquiry, whatever the data subject to study? Further, does a single protocol of argumentation dictate the means by which analytical propositions are advanced and tested? If they do, then Rabbinic Judaism finds coherence in shared intellectual traits. These, then, would serve to define the foundations for the construction of all components into the Rabbinic system and structure.