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Studies. Moreover, some of the Chapters in the present book, though possibly they might pass as exegetical comments, are quite inadequate as essays. It must be remembered that it was purposed to supplement several of these Notes by further Notes on other aspects of the same problems as they presented themselves in the course of theS ynoptic narratives. The author is not without hope that he may be able before long to issue a second series of Studies in which some of the omissions are rectified. In point of fact severalS tudies on other matters are practically written, and others definitely planned. A mong the subjects to be discussed in this secondS eries would be: certain aspects of Life under theL aw, theY oke of the Commandments, Ritual Purity, the Traditions of theE lders, theL ast Supper, Rabbinic Conceptions of Sacrifice and Prayer, the Trial of Jesus, the Am Ha-ares, the Two Ways, the Psychology and Liturgy of Confession, and above all the Kingdom of God, Pharisaic Eschatology, and the Jewish A pocalypses. This being the case, I have deferred for a later occasion any general appreciation of the Gospel teachings. Nor do I think it necessary to justify at any length the intrusion of a Jewish student into the discussion of theS ynoptic problem. Mr Montefiore, as is admitted on all hands, rendered a conspicuous service both to Jewish and Christian scholars by his frank and masterly examination of the Gospels from a professedly Jewish stand-point. Undoubtedly a (though not the) realS ynoptic problem is: how to hold the balance truly between the teaching of Jesus on the one hand and of Pharisaic Judaism on the other. Obviously, then, Jewish students have both the right and the duty to attempt a contribution to this balanced judgment. A part from the fact that their studies in Pharisaic literature are inevitably more intimate, there is another very important
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Israel Abrahams (1858-1925) was a reader in rabbinics and Talmudic literature at Cambridge - a successor to Solomon Schechter. Abrahams founded the Jewish Historical Society of London, edited, with Claude G. Montefiore, the 'Jewish Quarterly Review' (1888-1908), contributed to many encyclopedias, and lectured widely in both England and the United States.
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Book Description Forgotten Books, 2012. Paperback. Condition: BRAND NEW. Seller Inventory # 1440068542_abe_bn
Book Description Forgotten Books. Paperback. Condition: Brand New. 194 pages. 9.00x6.00x0.44 inches. This item is printed on demand. Seller Inventory # zk1440068542