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ISBN:0385470932
Author: Jacob Neusner
ISBN13: 978-0385470933
Title: INTRODUCTION TO RABBINIC LITERATURE (Anchor Bible Reference Library)
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ePUB size: 1243 kb
FB2 size: 1922 kb
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Language: English
Category: Judaism
Publisher: Doubleday; 1st edition (June 1, 1994)
Pages: 720

INTRODUCTION TO RABBINIC LITERATURE (Anchor Bible Reference Library) by Jacob Neusner



Introduction to Rabbinic. has been added to your Cart. a useful guide to the major rabbinic works of the first millenium. If you have ever wanted to know the difference between the Mishnah and the Mekhilta, or what the major types of Midrashic books were, this book is at least worth skimming. The book's discussion of these works' literary style was a bit over my head, but the excerpts gave me more of a feel for midrashic reasoning.

Introduction to Rabbinic Literature. Anchor Bible Reference Library). This book gives readers everything they need to know to understand rabbinic literature. It explores the formative age and the forces that gave rise to rabbinic literature, and tells in a simple, straightforward way what these documents are, where to find them, how to read them, and why their content matters. Best of all, Neusner masterfully covers all this in one relatively compact volume that novice and expert both can appreciate.

Introduction to Rabbinic Literature Jacob Neusner, (Anchor Bible Reference Library/Doubleday). Introduction to the Talmud and Midrash, H. L. Strack and G. Stemberger, (Fortress Press). The Literature of the Sages: Oral Torah, Halakha, Mishnah, Tosefta, Talmud, External Tractates, Shemuel Safrai and Peter J. Tomson (Fortress, 1987). A survey of rabbinic literature. A timeline of Jewish texts. Comprehensive listing by category - Global Jewish Database. Part of the Anchor Bible Reference Library Series). Published by Thriftbooks. com User, 15 years ago. Author: Jacob Neusner. Publisher: Yale University Press. For Peckham, the Hebrew Bible is late Judean history and prophecy, a worthy sister to Greek classical literature.

Introduction to Rabbinic Literature Jacob Neusner. Series: Anchor Yale Bible Reference Library Categories: Israelite Religion OT Extra-Biblical Literature Studies. Pages: 752 Publisher: Yale University Press Published: 1999 ISBN-10: 0300140142 ISBN-13: 9780300140149.

Introduction to Rabbinic Literature by Jacob Neusner. An Introduction to the Gospel of John (Anchor Bible Reference Library) by Raymond E. Brown. An Introduction to the New Testament by Raymond E. Jesus and the Dead Sea Scrolls (The Anchor Bible Reference Library) by James H. Charlesworth. Now known as the Anchor Yale Bible Reference Library. It is a project of international and interfaith scope in which Protestant, Catholic, and Jewish scholars from many countries contribute individual volumes. The project is not sponsored by any ecclesiastical organization and is not intended to reflect any particular theological doctrine. The series is committed to producing volumes in the tradition established half a century ago by the founders of the Anchor Bible, William Foxwell Albright and David Noel Freedman.

This book is full of treasures for both students and scholars alike. The former will be introduced to the medieval Bible and its interpretive traditions, which lamentably have become a lost world in the curricula of biblical and theological studies. The latter will be confronted with fresh ideas which will spark new avenues for thinking about the reception history of the Bible in the Latin tradition. Introduction to rabbinic literature. The Anchor Bible Reference Library. New York: Doubleday, 1994. Newman, Robert C. Council of Jamnia and the Old Testament canon. The Anchor Yale Bible Reference Library.

The achievement of a lifetime from one of today's  most eminent Judaic scholars--a landmark  commentary on the history of rabbinical teachings in the  Christian era: the Mishnah, the Tosefta, the  Talmuds, and more.
Reviews: 2
Frostdefender
a useful guide to the major rabbinic works of the first millenium. If you have ever wanted to know the difference between the Mishnah and the Mekhilta, or what the major types of Midrashic books were, this book is at least worth skimming. The book's discussion of these works' literary style was a bit over my head, but the excerpts gave me more of a feel for midrashic reasoning.
Heri
Very profesional.