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  1. Michael Fishbane (2010). Spiritual Transformations of Torah in Biblical and Rabbinic Tradition. Journal for the Study of Religions and Ideologies 6 (18):6-15.
    The article deals with changing conceptions of Torah in the formative two phases of Jewish tradition. The first major transformation in the Hebrew Bible is the ‘arcanization’ (Idel’s term) or esotericization of the subject. This occurs through the use of an old term for divinization (the verbal stem darash) for exegetical inquiry into the meaning of Torah (Ezra 7: 9-10). The second is the ‘spiritualization’ of Torah, evident in the transfer to it of verbs used with respect to relationship with (...)
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  2. Michael Fishbane (1997). To Jump for Joy: The Rites of Dance According to R. Nahman of Bratzlav. Journal of Jewish Thought and Philosophy 6 (2):371-387.
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  3. Michael Fishbane (1992). “The Holy One Sits and Roars”: Mythopoesis and the Midrashic Imagination. Journal of Jewish Thought and Philosophy 1 (1):1-21.
  4. Michael Fishbane, Kalman P. Bland, Moshe Idel, Avraham Shapira & Peter Ochs (1992). Brill Online Books and Journals. Journal of Jewish Thought and Philosophy 1 (1).
     
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  5. Michael Fishbane (1984). Sin and Judgment in the Prophecies of Ezekiel. Interpretation 38 (2):131-150.
    Ezekiel's prophecies reveal with sharp clarity what is also the ironic rhetorical strategy of all Israelite prophets: to bring a faithless and unknowing people to covenant allegiance and consciousness of God's Lordship.
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