4 edition of Jewish thought of Emil Fackenheim found in the catalog.
Jewish thought of Emil Fackenheim
Emil L. Fackenheim
|Statement||edited and introduced by Michael L. Morgan ; selected in collaboration with Emil Fackenheim.|
|Contributions||Morgan, Michael L., 1944-|
|LC Classifications||BM565 .F33 1987|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||394 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||394|
|ISBN 10||0814318207, 0814318215|
|LC Control Number||87002116|
"Emil Fackenheim assumed the impossible task of responding to the Nazi annihilation of the Jews of Europe. He engaged in the pursuit of the philosophical implications of the slaughter of the Jewish people on Jewish thought, Judaism, the Jewish people, the State of Israel, and on philosophy itself."—. In his recent book on post-Holocaust Jewish thought in America, Michael L. Morgan claims that among Jewish Holocaust theologians, Emil Fackenheim's thought is “the richest and most developed.” Michael L. Morgan, Beyond Auschwitz: Post-Holocaust Jewish Thought in America (Oxford: Oxford University Press, ) Cited by: 2.
While The Jewish Return Into History is addressed primarily to a Jewish audience, the book also seeks to speak to Christians. Fackenheim has long been a leading participant in interfaith dialogues, but over the years he has become less sanguine about the possibilities of Jewish-Christian reconciliation. Students of philosophy may be familiar with Emil Fackenheim as the author of a book on Hegel's philosophy of religion. Students of Jewish philosophy may be familiar with different writings, such as To Mend the World or God's Presence in History: Jewish Affirmations and Philosophical Reflections. Are there two Fackenheims then, one Jewish thinker and the other a student of .
(God) after Auschwitz: Tradition and Change in Post-Holocaust Jewish Thought. By Zachary Braiterman. and Emil book is the first to bring postmodern philosophical and literary approaches into conversation with post-Holocaust Jewish thought. Drawing on the work of Mieke Bal, Harold Bloom, Jacques Derrida, Umberto Eco, Michel. Emil L. Fackenheim, one of the most significant Jewish thinkers of the twentieth century, is best known for his deep and rich engagement with the implications of the Nazi Holocaust on Jewish thought, Christian theology, and philosophy. However, his career as a philosopher and theologian began two decades prior to his first efforts to confront that horrific event. In this book, .
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The present collection is intended as an introduction to Emil Fackenheim's Jewish thought as it developed over a period of more than 40 years and is presented in several books and dozens of articles. About the Author. Michael L. Morgan, associate professor of philosophy and Jewish studies at Indiana University, has written numerous articles on Format: Paperback.
Emil Fackenheim assumed the impossible task of responding to the Nazi annihilation of the Jews of Europe. He engaged in the pursuit of the philosophical implications of the slaughter of the Jewish people on Jewish thought, Judaism, the Jewish people, the State of Israel, and on philosophy itself.
(Shofar)Cited by: 1. This book is a critique of several figures in Jewish and German thought in the modern period. The major figures discussed are Spinoza, Fackenheim is one of the most influential Jewish theologians in the post-Holocaust period/5.
Bringing together philosophy and Jewish studies, his writings are relevant to a number of philosophical inquiries, including the philosophy of history, metaphysics, and the philosophy of religion.
In this book an international group of publishers presents an. Best known for his seminal book, To Mend The World: Foundations Of Future Jewish Thought (), Fackenheim also wrote Metaphysics And Historicity (), The Religious Dimension In Hegel's.
In this revealing book, David Patterson explores Fackenheim’s rigorous pursuit of a philosophical response to the tragedy of the Holocaust. Fackenheim’s writing sheds light on the tensions between Jewish thinking and German philosophy, illustrating how elements of the latter were used by the Nazis to justify Jewish annihilation.
An Interpretation for the Present Age. 1 And we are also fortunate to have just now a large anthology, The Jewish Thought of Emil Fackenheim, 2 containing a judicious selection ranging from unpublished student pieces from the late 30’s to extracts from Fackenheim’s latest work of technical theology, To Mend the World: Foundations of Future.
The Jewish Thought of Emil Fackenheim: A Reader. Emil L. Fackenheim. Wayne State University Press, - Holocaust (Jewish theology) has written numerous articles on ancient Greek and modern Jewish philosophy.
Emil Fackenheim was a member of the Philosophy Department at the University of Toronto for over thirty years. The author of eight. Get this from a library. The Jewish thought of Emil Fackenheim: a reader. [Emil L Fackenheim; Michael L Morgan] -- An anthology of articles and excerpts from books, many of which deal with the concept of the uniqueness of Nazi antisemitism and of the Holocaust.
See especially the sections: Radical Evil and. In To Mend the World Emil L. Fackenheim points the way to Judaism's renewal in a world and an age in which all of our notions—about God, humanity, and revelation—have been severely challenged. He tests the resources within Judaism for healing the breach between secularism and revelation after the Holocaust.
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Read Contemporary Jewish Thought: A Reader Ebook. Hellenisticaldeputation. Read Books Contemporary Jewish Thought: A Reader E-Book.
““This is a monumental book by a Jew possessed of an intellect equalled only by his love of the Jewish people ” —Jewish Book News “This subtle and nuanced study is clearly Fackenheim’s most important book.” —Paul Mendes-Flohr “ magnificent in sweep and in execution of detail.” —Franklin H.
Littell A classic meditation on the healing responsibility of Jewish. Emil L. Fackenheim has 21 books on Goodreads with ratings. Emil L. Fackenheim’s most popular book is On History. To mend the world: foundations of future Jewish thought by Emil L Fackenheim (Book) 27 editions published between and in English and held by.
Emil Ludwig Fackenheim, a German-born philosopher and Jewish theologian who sought to place the Holocaust in the context of Judaism, died on Sept.
19 in Jerusalem, where he had lived after. Emil L. Fackenheim: A Jewish Philosopher's Response to the Holocaust, by David Patterson. Syracuse: Syracuse University Press, pp. $ In this book David Patterson offers a critical presentation of the post-Holocaust thought of Emil Fackenheim.
For Fackenheim, contemporary Jewish thought must be awakened from the dogmatic slumber of speculative theology. Old dogmas should become the postulates of. Foundations of Post-Holocaust Jewish Thought.
Author: Emil L. Fackenheim; Publisher: Indiana University Press ISBN: Category: Philosophy Page: View: DOWNLOAD NOW» "This subtle and nuanced study is. The Philosopher as Witness: Fackenheim and Responses to the Holocaust Michael L.
Morgan, Benjamin Pollock Responses to Fackenheim's reflections on the centrality of the Holocaust to philosophy, Jewish thought, and contemporary experience. The book won the National Jewish Book Award in the category of Modern Jewish Thought, so I assumed it would be more Patterson, Fackenheim represents a Jewish thinker who affirms the centrality of Torah, yet does not despair of philosophy the way Levinas and Soloveitchik despair.
A detailed study of German-born Jewish philosopher Emil Fackenheim’s thought. Philosopher McRobert (Appearances: Genetic Mythology and Cosmic Instincts,etc.) presents a thorough chronological analysis of Fackenheim’s heim (–) was a Holocaust survivor, philosopher and rabbi.
Many working in the field of Jewish philosophy, therefore, probably first encounter Emil Fackenheim (–), and the infamous turn of phrase that ensured his immortality in the realm of Jewish thought, early on in their studies. Fackenheim was one of the most influential post-Holocaust philosophical voices in what soon became a : Daniel Rynhold.Emil L.
Fackenheim provides a modern interpretation of the Bible for the Jew of today and presents new possibilities for a shared Jewish-Christian reading. His book will be of considerable importance to students of Jewish thought and to anyone interested in issues of Pages: