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Published 1963
al-Tārīkh al-bāhir fī al-dawlah al-Atābikīyah bi-al-Mawsịl /

: Added t. p. : al-Tārīkh al-bahir fi al-Dawla al-Atabekiya, by Ibn al-Athir al-Gazari.
Introduction in English added. : 26, 265 p. : facsims. ; 28 cm. : Includes bibliographical references (p. [261]-263).

Published 2011
The Temple of Jerusale m from Moses to the Messiah : in honor of Professor Louis H. Feldman /

: The Temple of Jerusalem: From Moses to the Messiah brings together an interdisciplinary and broad-ranging international community of scholars to discuss aspects of the history and continued life of the Jerusalem Temple in Western culture, from biblical times to the present. This volume is the fruit of the inaugural conference of the Yeshiva University Center for Israel Studies, which convened in New York City on May 11-12, 2008 and honors Professor Louis H. Feldman, Abraham Wouk Family Professor of Classics and Literature at Yeshiva University. Feldman is the doyen of modern scholarship on Judaism in the Greco-Roman period, focusing on the writings of Flavius Josephus. A beloved mentor to generations of Yeshiva University students and of scholars across the globe, Professor Feldman has taught at YU since 1955. \'The articles are consistently of high quality. This book is highly recommended for any academic collection in Jewish studies.\' Jim Rosenbloom, Judaica Librarian, Brandeis University; President, Association of Jewish Libraries
: "This volume is the product of the inaugural conference of the Yeshiva University Center for Israel Studies which took place on May 11-12, 2008"--Preface. : 1 online resource. : Includes bibliographical references and index. : 9789004214712 : Available to subscribing member institutions only.

Published 2012
Knowledge of God and the development of early Kabbalah /

: In Knowledge of God and the Development of Early Kabbalah , Jonathan Dauber offers a fresh consideration of the emergence and early development of Kabbalah against the backdrop of a re-evaluation of the relationship between early Kabbalistic and philosophic discourse. He argues that the first Kabbalists adopted a philosophic ethos that was foreign to traditional Rabbinic Judaism but had taken root in Languedoc and Catalonia under the influence of newly available philosophical materials. In this ethos, the act of investigating God was accorded great religious significance, and it was its adoption by the first Kabbalists that helped spur them to engage in their investigations of God and, in so doing, develop Kabbalah.
: 1 online resource (x, 275 pages) : Includes bibliographical references (p.[253]-268 ) and index. : 9789004234277 : 1873-9008 ; : Available to subscribing member institutions only.