5 edition of Studies in Eastern European Jewish mysticism found in the catalog.
Studies in Eastern European Jewish mysticism
J. G. Weiss
by Published for the Littman Library by Oxford University Press in Oxford, New York
Written in English
Includes bibliographies and index.
|Statement||Joseph Weiss ; edited by David Goldstein.|
|Series||The Littman library of Jewish civilization, Littman library of Jewish civilization (Series)|
|Contributions||Goldstein, David, 1933-|
|LC Classifications||BM198 .W43 1985|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 272 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||272|
|LC Control Number||84027191|
'Maureen Bloom's book sets out with two main aims: to show that rabbinic Judaism was not as straightforwardly monotheistic as has sometimes been assumed, and to extend the insights of anthropologists such as Robertson Smith, Durkheim and Douglas from the Tanakh into the areas of Jewish mysticism and magic. She assembles some fascinating material: a talmudic Cited by: 5. The book has a complex origin and contains at least some elements that are believed to reflect ancient Near Eastern Jewish traditions. Determining exactly what proportion of the Bahir derives from ancient tradition and what was the innovation of authors living in 12th century Europe remains a question in the scholarship.
CEEOL is a leading provider of academic e-journals and e-books in the Humanities and Social Sciences from and about Central and Eastern Europe. In the rapidly changing digital sphere CEEOL is a reliable source of adjusting expertise trusted by scholars, publishers and librarians. Jewish Mysticism and Kabbalah: New Insights and Scholarship - Ebook written by Frederick E. Greenspahn. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices. Download for offline reading, highlight, bookmark or take notes while you read Jewish Mysticism and Kabbalah: New Insights and Scholarship.
Yichudim (Hebrew: "Unifications") is a specific form of Jewish meditation in Kabbalistic Jewish mysticism, especially denoting the complete meditative method developed by Isaac Luria (–). The term Yichud is found in Halakha (Jewish . The center of Ashkenazi Jewry shifted to Poland, Lithuania, Bohemia and Moravia in the beginning of the 16 th century. Jews were for the first time concentrated in Eastern Europe instead of Western Europe. Polish Jews adopted the Ashkenazi rites, liturgy, and religious customs of the German Jews.
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A collection of sixteen studies - eight of them previously unpublished - by one of the greatest scholars and interpreters of Hasidism Studies in Eastern European Jewish Mysticism (The Littman Library of Jewish Civilization): Weiss, Joseph, Goldstein, David: : BooksCited by: 9.
About the Author. Joseph Weiss was Professor of Jewish Studies, University College London, from until his death in Cited by: 1.
The studies collected here are still quoted in every serious study of hasidism. Joseph Dan's Introduction, written specially for this paperback edition, examines Weiss's scholarship both in the context of subsequent scholarly research and in the light of the resurgence of hasidism since the Second World : $ These studies deal with the origins of the movement known as Hasidism, and also with the teachings of some of the earliest exponents of the tradition.
Rating: (not yet rated) 0 with reviews. Studies in Eastern European Jewish mysticism. [Joseph Weiss] Book: All Authors / Contributors: Joseph Weiss.
Find more information about OCLC Number: Notes: Spätere Ausg. u.d.T.: Weiss, Joseph: Studies in East European Jewish mysticism and hasidism. Description: VIII, Seiten. Series Title: Littman library of Jewish.
Studies in Eastern European Jewish mysticism. Oxford ; New York: Published for the Littman Library by Oxford University Press, (OCoLC) Online version: Weiss, J.G. (Joseph George), Studies in Eastern European Jewish mysticism.
Oxford ; New York: Published for the Littman Library by Oxford University Press, (OCoLC) Studies in East European Jewish Mysticism and Hasidism by Joseph Weiss,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide/5(2).
In Holy Dissent: Jewish and Christian Mystics in Eastern Europe, editor Glenn Dynner presents twelve essays that chart contacts, parallels, and mutual influences between Jewish and Christian mystics. With cutting-edge research on folk healers, messianists, Hasidim, and Christian sectarians, this volume presents instances of rich cultural interchange and bold 5/5(2).
out of 5 stars A great introduction to Eastern European Jewish history Reviewed in the United States on Decem "A History of East European Jews" is an all-encompassing look at the society and culture of the Jewish people in Easern Europe from their initial settlement through the second world by: 7.
Internet Jewish History Sourcebook. Editor: Paul Halsall This page is a subset of texts derived from the three major online Sourcebooks listed below, along with added texts and web site indicators. For more contextual information, for instance about Western imperialism, the Islamic world, or the history of a given period, check out these web sites.
30 See his Studies in Eastern European Jewish Mysticism, ed. David Goldstein, (Oxford University Press, Oxford, ), pp.
3 1 Annemarie Schimmel, Mystical Dimensions of Islam, (The University of North Carolina Press, Chapel Hill, ), pp.He is the author or editor of more than a dozen books, including The Heart of the Matter: Studies in Jewish Mysticism and Theology (JPS, ). A prolific author, his most recent books are Radical Judaism (Yale, ) and a revised edition of his Jewish vocabulary These Are the Words (Jewish Lights, ).
To read Jewish-American novels is to examine a multitude of other topics: religion, immigration, family, responsibility, love, culture, mysticism, tradition, and place. The influx of Jews into American life came in three waves: 1) Sephardic Jews (originating from Spain and Portugal, sometimes through Brazil) around the time of the American Author: Rachel Manwill.
David I. Goldstein is the author of Studies In East European Jewish Mysticism And Hasidism ( avg rating, 2 ratings, 0 reviews, published ), Dosto David I. Goldstein is the author of Studies In East European Jewish Mysticism And Hasidism ( avg rating, 2 ratings, 0 reviews, published ), Dosto /5(3).
Some Notes on the Social Background of Early Hasidism and A Circle of Pneumatics in Pre-Hasidism, in Studies in East European Jewish Mysticism and Hasidism, Joseph Weiss, Littman Library pub. Lubavitcher Rabbi's Memoirs: Tracing the Origins of the Chasidic Movement, 3 Volumes, Joseph Isaac Schneersohn, translated by Nissan Mindel, Kehot.
Books shelved as jewish-mysticism: The Essential Kabbalah: The Heart of Jewish Mysticism by Daniel C. Matt, The Encyclopedia of Jewish Myth, Magic and My.
The European Association for Jewish Studies (EAJS) is the sole umbrella organisation for Europe representing the academic field of Jewish Studies. Its primary aim is to encourage and support the research and teaching of Jewish studies at university level in Europe, and other places of higher education and learning.
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Academic study of Jewish mysticism, especially since Gershom Scholem 's Major Trends in Jewish Mysticism (), distinguishes between different forms of mysticism across different eras of Jewish history.
Of these, Kabbalah, which emerged in 12th-century Europe, is the most well known, but not the only typologic form. It studies the texts and historical contexts of Judaic mysticism using objective historical-critical methods of Religious studies, such as Philology, History of ideas, Social history and Phenomenology.
The historical development of Jewish mysticism under study covers the range of phases, forms and expressions.EARLY FORMS OF JEWISH MYSTICISM RACHEL ELIOR I INTRODUCTION The mystical-poetical Hebrew works of the first five centuries of the Common Era, known collectively as heikhalot (heavenly sanctuaries) and merkavah (throne-chariot) literature remain on the whole a closed book to readers and students, although the first scholarly studies were publishedFile Size: KB.
The topos of celestial or hidden books, whose primary aim is to establish a credible chain of tradition as a source of esoteric knowledge, continued to influence Jewish mysticism and magic through the generations. Thus, we find, for example, various references to such works in the Zohar.