Jewish Identity in Early Rabbinic Writings
BRILL, 1994 - 269 من الصفحات
"Jewish Identity in Early Rabbinic Writings" is more than a question of legal status: it is the "experience of being Jewish" or of 'Jewishness' in all its social and cultural dimensions. This work describes this experience as it emerges in Talmudic and Midrashic sources. Besides the question of "who is a Jew?," topics include the contrast between Israel and the non-Jews, the physical embodiment of Jewish identity, the 'boundaries' of Israel and resistance to assimilation. Jewish identity, it is argued, hinges essentially on the Divine commandments ("mitzvot") and on Israel's perceived proximity with the Divine. Drawing on a variety of disciplines, including the theories of William James and Merleau-Ponty, this study raises important issues in anthropology, as well as accounting for central aspects of early rabbinic Judaism.
ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
لم نعثر على أي مراجعات في الأماكن المعتادة.
B Forbidden food
The bodily features of Israel
experience and praxis
centre and periphery
B Residents and slaves
The common people
طبعات أخرى - عرض جميع المقتطفات
عبارات ومصطلحات مألوفة
according actually Almighty amei haAretz animals apostates appear applies approach argue authors avoda zara B.AZ B.Ber B.Sanh B.Shab Babylonian Talmud become bodily body called chapter circumcision commandments common considered constitutes context contrast convert cultural customs described Deut distinctive distinguished early rabbinic ethnic evidence Ex.R exclusion experience explain extent fact forbidden Gen.R given Greek Halakhic hand hence historical implies important impurity individual instance intercourse interpretation Israel Jewish identity Jews Judaism late later laws learning meaning Mekh Midrash Mishna nations non-Jewish non-Jews Num.R observance op.cit original Palestinian passage perhaps period Persians person practices prohibition quoted rabbinic sources rabbinic writings reality redacted reference remain represent respect restricted Roman ruling seen sense shabbat Sifra Sifre significance similar Similarly social Song sources specific status subjective suggest Tanh term Torah Tosafot Tosefta traditions treated tzeniut whereas whole woman women