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Charles H. Manekin [8]Charles Harry Manekin [4]
  1. Charles H. Manekin (2011). Logic, Jewish. In H. Lagerlund (ed.), Encyclopedia of Medieval Philosophy. Springer. 697--702.
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  2. Charles H. Manekin (2008). Ambiguities of Scriptural Exegesis: Joseph Ibn Kaspi on God's Foreknowledge. In Charles Harry Manekin & Robert Eisen (eds.), Philosophers and the Jewish Bible. University Press of Maryland.
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  3. Charles Harry Manekin & Robert Eisen (eds.) (2008). Philosophers and the Jewish Bible. University Press of Maryland.
     
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  4. Charles H. Manekin (2007). Possible Sources of Maimonides' Theological Conservatism in His Later Writings. In Jay Michael Harris (ed.), Maimonides After 800 Years: Essays on Maimonides and His Influence. Distributed by Harvard University Press.
  5. Charles Harry Manekin (ed.) (2007). Medieval Jewish Philosophical Writings. Cambridge University Press.
    Medieval Jewish intellectuals living in Muslim and Christian lands were strongly concerned to recover what they regarded as a ‘lost’ Jewish philosophical tradition. As part of this project they transmitted and produced many philosophical and scientific works and commentaries, as well as philosophical commentary on scripture, in Judaeo-Arabic and Hebrew, the principal literary languages of medieval Jewry. This volume presents new or revised translations of seven prominent medieval Jewish rationalists: Saadia Gaon, Solomon ibn Gabirol, Moses Maimonides, Isaac Albalag, Moses of (...)
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  6. Charles H. Manekin (2002). Maimonides on Divine Knowledge—Moses of Narbonne's Averroist Reading. American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 76 (1):51-74.
    In various writings Maimonides claims that God’s knowledge encompasses sublunar things, including human affairs, that we are incapable of understanding the nature of this knowledge, and that the term “knowing” is equivocal when said of God and of humans. In the fourteenth century these claims were given widely divergent interpretations. According to Levi ben Gershom (Gersonides, 1288–1344), Maimonides was compelled by religious considerations to maintain that God knows sublunar particulars in all their particularity, and to adopt a position that was (...)
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  7. Daniel H. Frank, Oliver Leaman & Charles Harry Manekin (eds.) (2000). The Jewish Philosophy Reader. Routledge.
    The Jewish Philosophy Reader is the first comprehensive anthology of classic writings on Jewish philosophy from the Bible to postmodernism. The Reader is clearly divided into four separate parts: Foundations and First Principles, Medieval and Renaissance Jewish Philosophy, Modern Jewish Thought, and Contemporary Jewish Philosophy. Each part is clearly introduced by the editors. The readings featured are representative writings of each era listed above and are from the following major thinkers: Abrabanel, Baeck, Bergman, Borowitz, Buber, Cohen, Crescas, Fackenheim, Geiger, Gersonides, (...)
     
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  8. Charles H. Manekin (1997). Hebrew Philosophy in the Fourteenth and Fifteenth Centuries: An Overview. In Daniel H. Frank & Oliver Leaman (eds.), History of Jewish Philosophy. Routledge. 2--350.
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  9. Charles H. Manekin (1997). When the Jews Learned Logic From the Pope: Three Medieval Hebrew Translations of the Tractatus of Peter of Spain. Science in Context 10 (3).
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  10. Charles Harry Manekin & Menachem Marc Kellner (eds.) (1997). Freedom and Moral Responsibility: General and Jewish Perspectives. University Press of Maryland.
  11. Charles H. Manekin (1996). Some Aspects of the Assertoric Syllogism in Medieval Hebrew Logic. History and Philosophy of Logic 17 (1-2):49-71.
    This paper introduces the reader to the medieval Hebrew tradition of logic by considering its treatment of Aristotelian syllogistic. Starting in the thirteenth century European Jews translated Arabic and Latin texts into Hebrew and produced commentaries and original compendia.Because they stood culturally and geographically at the cross-roads of two great traditions they were influenced by both.This is clearly seen in the development of syllogistic theory, where the Latin tradition ultimately replaces, though never entirely, its Arabic counterpart.Specific attention is devoted to (...)
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  12. Charles H. Manekin (1994). Suzanne Möbuß, Die Intellektlehre des Levi ben Gerson in ihrer Beziehung zur christlichen Scholastik.(Europäische Hochschulschriften, Reihe 20, Philosophic, 353.) Frankfurt am Main: Peter Lang, 1991. Paper. Pp. 228. $45.80. [REVIEW] Speculum 69 (2):535-537.
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