78 found
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  1.  8
    Jacob Neusner (1985). Religious Authority in Judaism Modern and Classical Modes. Interpretation 39 (4):373-387.
    There is neither higher nor other authority than God's will which is the foundation upon which religious authority in Judaism rests, a will which reaches worldly expression in the Torah.
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  2.  1
    Jacob Neusner (1990). The Mishnah's Generative Mode of Thought: Listenwissenschaft and Analogical-Contrastive Reasoning. Journal of the American Oriental Society 110 (2):317-321.
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  3.  7
    Jacob Neusner (1989). The Absoluteness of Christianity and the Uniqueness of Judaism Why Salvation Is Not of the Jews. Interpretation 43 (1):18-31.
    The notion that appeal to the Judaism contemporary with the writing of the New Testament documents will help solve exegetical problems has characteristically taken the form of an appeal to a Judaism that never existed; the practice should be abandoned.
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  4.  3
    Jacob Neusner (2008). Intertextuality and the Literature of Judaism. American Journal of Semiotics 7 (1/2):153-182.
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  5.  3
    Jacob Neusner (1991). The Historical Event as a Cultural Indicator: The Case of Judaism. History and Theory 30 (2):136-152.
    It is only in the recent past that we have begun to recognize that history forms a discourse of contemporary taste and judgment. It is the historical system itself that forms its events, not as a matter of mere consciousness, but as a Diktat of culture. The historian must serve the same role as the archaeologist: examining cultural artifacts as evidence for the working out of an older social order in detail. When relatively ordinary events are examined in Judaism, it (...)
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  6.  5
    Jacob Neusner (1988). Is the God of Judaism Incarnate? Religious Studies 24 (2):213 - 238.
    The issue of incarnation in the formative centuries of the Judaism of the dual Torah concerns not the invention of an essentially new conception of God but the recovery of what was among other Judaisms an entirely conventional one. What concerns us is not so much why in light of the prior Judaic systems and their statements, the Judaism of the dual Torah represented God inincarnate form. It is how the incarnation of God attained realization. For in the earlier stages (...)
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  7.  1
    Jacob Neusner (1990). A Mediterranean Society: The Jewish Communities Of The Arab World As Portrayed In The Documents Of The Cairo Geniza, 5: The Individual: Portrait Of A Mediterranean Personality Of The High Middle Ages As Reflected In The Cairo Geniza. [REVIEW] Speculum 65 (3):677-678.
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  8.  1
    Jacob Neusner (1973). A Mediterranean Society: The Jewish Communities Of The Arab World As Portrayed In The Documents Of The Cairo Geniza, Ii: The Community. [REVIEW] Speculum 48 (3):568-569.
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  9.  1
    Jacob Neusner (1975). How Much Iranian in Jewish Babylonia? Journal of the American Oriental Society 95 (2):184-190.
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  10.  1
    Jacob Neusner (1975). MICHAEL A. MEYER, Ed., "Ideas of Jewish History". [REVIEW] History and Theory 14 (2):212.
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  11.  2
    Jacob Neusner (1998). The Jewish Community as a Mirror of America. The Chesterton Review 24 (3):406-409.
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  12.  2
    Jacob Neusner (1990). SD Goitein, A Mediterranean Society: The Jewish Communities of the Arab World as Portrayed in the Documents of the Cairo Geniza, 5: The Individual: Portrait of a Mediterranean Personality of the High Middle Ages as Reflected in the Cairo Geniza. Berkeley, Los Angeles, and London: University of California Press, 1988. Pp. Xxx, 657; 1 Map. $55. [REVIEW] Speculum 65 (3):677-678.
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  13.  1
    Jacob Neusner (1963). A Zoroastrian Critique Of Judaism. Journal of the American Oriental Society 83 (3):283-294.
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  14.  2
    Jacob Neusner (1988). Judaic Uses of History in Talmudic Times. History and Theory 27:12-39.
    Talmudic history, understood as how events are organized and narrated to teach, cannot be said to deal with great affairs; it simply tells what those responsible for compiling it thought about the world around them. But if manifest history is scarcely present, a rich and complex world of latent history does lie ready at hand. The Talmud and related literature contain two sorts of historical information: stories about events within an estate of clerks, and data on the debates of those (...)
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  15.  6
    Jacob Neusner (1997). Paradigmatic Versus Historical Thinking: The Case of Rabbinic Judaism. History and Theory 36 (3):353–377.
    The idea of history, with its rigid distinction between past and present and its careful sifting of connections from the one to the other, came quite late onto the scene of intellectual life. Both Judaism and Christianity for most of their histories have read the Hebrew Scriptures from within an other-than-historical framework. They found in Scripture's words paradigms of an enduring present, by which all things must take their measure; they possessed no conception whatsoever of the pastness of the past. (...)
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  16. Jacob Neusner (1995). Shorter Reviews -- In the Wilderness: The Doctrine of Defilement in the Book of Numbers by Mary Douglas. Interpretation 49 (3):305.
     
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  17.  1
    Jacob Neusner (1988). When Intellectual Paradigms Shift: Does the End of the Old Mark the Beginning of the New? History and Theory 27 (3):241-260.
    In the age of change in the institutional and conceptual setting in which the ancient tradition of Jewish learning would go forward, what we see in the two most important figures of the transitional generation is only the end of the old, not the beginning of the new. Saul Lieberman continued the received tradition that learning means exegesis of texts, but did not fully master the logic of that received tradition and so distorted it. Salo W. Baron undertook a new (...)
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  18. Jacob Neusner (1966). The Religious Uses of History: Judaism in First-Century A.D. Palestine and Third-Century Babylonia. History and Theory 5 (2):153-171.
    The development of Talmudic Judaism from the first to the fifth century A.D. is marked by a decline of interest in the knowledge and explanation of historical events. Neither the destruction of the Temple in 70 A.D. nor the advent of the Sasanians in Babylonia in 226 A.D. provoked refiection on history among the Talmudic rabbis. In Jerusalem in the first century, Yohanan ben Zakkai stressed an interim ethic and policy for survival and redemption; Rav and Samuel, in third century (...)
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  19. Marvin Fox & Jacob Neusner (2001). Collected Essays on Philosophy and on Judaism. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  20. Marvin Fox, Ernest S. Frerichs, Jacob Neusner & Nahum M. Sarna (1989). From Ancient Israel to Modern Judaism Intellect in Quest of Understanding : Essays in Honor of Marvin Fox. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  21. Jacob Neusner (2003). Analysis and Argumentation in Rabbinic Judaism.
     
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  22. Jacob Neusner (1973). A Mediterranean Society: The Jewish Communities of the Arab World as Portrayed in the Documents of the Cairo GenizaS. D. Goitein. Speculum 48 (3):568-569.
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  23. Jacob Neusner (1988). A Religion of Pots and Pans?: Modes of Philosophical and Theological Discourse in Ancient Judaism: Essays and a Program. Scholars Press.
     
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  24. Jacob Neusner (1964). Book Review. [REVIEW] Journal of the American Oriental Society 84 (2):183-184.
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  25.  1
    Jacob Neusner (ed.) (1998). Evil and Suffering. Pilgrim Press.
    Through their discussions, the history and diversity of the traditions are also revealed. In this volume, editor Jacob Neusner address the topic from the standpoint of Judaism, Bruce Chilton presents the perspective of Christianity.
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  26. Jacob Neusner (1994). Elite No Longer—An Editorial. Humanitas 7 (1):3-5.
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  27. Jacob Neusner & Alan J. Avery-Peck (eds.) (2007). Encyclopedia of Religious and Philosophical Writings in Late Antiquity: Pagan, Judaic, Christian. Brill.
    Preface -- List of contributors -- Abbreviations -- Encyclopedia of religious and philosophical writings in late antiquity -- Authors and entries -- Index of ancient authors.
     
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  28. Jacob Neusner & Alan Avery-Peck (eds.) (2012). Encyclopedia of Religious and Philosophical Writings in Late Antiquity: Pagan, Judaic, Christian. Brill.
    This unparalleled reference work offers general readers as well as scholars clearly written introductions to over seven hundred of the main religious and philosophical writings of Greco-Roman paganism, early Judaism, and formative Christianity from the period of Alexander the Great to Mohammed.
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  29. Jacob Neusner & Alan Avery-Peck (eds.) (2007). Encyclopedia of Religious and Philosophical Writings in Late Antiquity: Pagan, Judaic, Christian. Brill.
    This unparalleled reference work offers general readers as well as scholars clearly written introductions to over seven hundred of the main religious and philosophical writings of Greco-Roman paganism, early Judaism, and formative Christianity from the period of Alexander the Great to Mohammed.
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  30. Jacob Neusner (1987). First Principles of Systemic Analysis the Case of Judaism Within the History of Religion. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  31. Jacob Neusner (2004). Good Friday and Easter Sunday Reading the Passion Narratives in the Context of the Mishnah's Rabbinic Theology or How, in the Mishnah, the Death Penalty is Merciful1. New Blackfriars 85 (996):239-246.
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  32. Jacob Neusner (1988). Is The God of Judaism Incarnate? Religious Studies 24 (2):213.
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  33.  3
    Jacob Neusner (1997). Jerusalem and Athens: The Congruity of Talmudic and Classical Philosophy. E.J. Brill.
    The Talmud - the Mishnah, a philosophical law code, and the Gemara, a dialectical commentary upon the Mishnah - works by translating principal modes of Western ...
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  34. Jacob Neusner (1988). Judaism and Christianity in the Age of Constantine. Journal of Religious Ethics 16 (1):192-193.
     
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  35. Jacob Neusner (1999). Judaism as Philosophy the Method and Message of the Mishnah. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  36. Jacob Neusner (1968). Judaism in the History of Religions. History and Theory 8:31-45.
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  37. Jacob Neusner (1995). Judaism's Theological Voice the Melody of the Talmud. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  38. Jacob Neusner, Bruce D. Chilton & R. E. Tully (eds.) (2013). Just War in Religion and Politics. Upa.
    The basis of this collection of essays is the reading of a common topic from different perspectives. The contributors compare and contrast not only positions, but also methods of learning. They examine theories of just war in diverse cultural contexts and their disciplinary settings.
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  39. Jacob Neusner (1966). Škand Miscellanies. Journal of the American Oriental Society 86 (4):414-416.
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  40. Jacob Neusner (2005). Modernization as a Condition, Not a Uniform Period of Time Explaining Why Religious Traditions Change, Illustrated by Judaism. New Blackfriars 86 (1005):546-553.
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  41. Jacob Neusner (1962). Note on KMR. Journal of the American Oriental Society 82 (3):372-373.
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  42. Jacob Neusner (1975). Review. [REVIEW] History and Theory 14:212-226.
     
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  43. Jacob Neusner (1996). Religion and Law How Through Halakhah Judaism Sets Forth its Theology and Philosophy. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  44. Jacob Neusner (1992). Sources of the Transformation of Judaism: From Philosophy to Religion in the Classics of Judaism: A Reader. Scholars Press.
     
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  45. Jacob Neusner (1990). Self-Fulfilling Prophecy Exile and Return in the History of Judaism. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  46. Jacob Neusner (2006). Single Scripture, Multiple Meanings: I - The Judaeo-Christian Divorce in the First Century and What It Means for the Twenty-First. New Blackfriars 87 (1009):276-281.
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  47. Jacob Neusner (1997). Second Thoughts on Graduate Education. Humanitas 10 (2):77-84.
     
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  48.  14
    Jacob Neusner (2008). Theological and Philosophical Premises of Judaism. Academic Studies Press.
    Speech : an eye that sees, an ear that hears -- Time : considerations of temporal priority or posteriority do not enter into the Torah -- Space : the land of Israel is holier than all lands -- Analysis : hierarchical classification and the law's philosophical demonstration of monotheism -- Mixtures -- Analysis : intentionality -- Integrating the system -- Living in the kingdom of God.
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  49. Jacob Neusner (1990). Thinking About the Other' in Religion: It is Necessary, but is It Possible? Modern Theology 6 (3):273-285.
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  50. Jacob Neusner & Noam M. M. Neusner (eds.) (1996). The Book of Jewish Wisdom: The Talmud of the Well-Considered Life. Continuum.
     
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