Thought, Kabbalah, and Religious Polemics in Medieval Hispanic-Hebrew Judaism. A Bibliographical Approach


Abstract
Night: The presence of the absence, the dissolution of the person in the night, the horror of being, the reality of the unreal, it takes us more to the absence of God than to God, to the absence of every entity. Dawn: Not being conscious of the existence of that unchangeable supposed centre of the person within time does not mean that we cannot be able to explain the not static changeable and relational personal identity in other ways. Day: It is me who flows, but I am not in the flow like a support from where life flows, I am flowing in my own reality. This is not similar to an egology, it does not mean that everything exists and is loved to me, but it does mean that everything is seen and loved for me
Keywords Día  Noche  Amanecer  Day  Dawn  Night
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Religion and Law.Isadore Twersky - 1974 - In S. D. Goitein (ed.), Religion in a Religious Age. Cambridge: Mass., Association for Jewish Studies. pp. 69--82.

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