(God) after Auschwitz: Tradition and Change in Post-Holocaust Jewish Thought

Braiterman, Zachar

Publication Date: 1998
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ISBN: 0691059411l. Princeton University Press, 1998. Hardcover w/ DJ. Book Condition: Good. Signed by author, otherwise as new. Bookseller Inventory #

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Title: (God) after Auschwitz: Tradition and Change ...
Publication Date: 1998
Binding: Hardcover

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ISBN 10: 0691059411 ISBN 13: 9780691059419
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Braiterman, Zachary
Published by Princeton University Press, Princeton, NJ (1998)
ISBN 10: 0691059411 ISBN 13: 9780691059419
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Book Description Princeton University Press, Princeton, NJ, 1998. Hardcover. Book Condition: Near Fine. Hardcover, 8vo, 208pp with index. Faint dampstain along internal portion of upper margin of dustjacket, does not seem to penetrate, top corners mildly bumped, else Near Fine. Dustjacket now in mylar. All domestic orders $100 and over will be upgraded to USPS Priority shipping at no additional cost. Size: 8vo. Bookseller Inventory # 100323

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Book Description Book Condition: New. Depending on your location, this item may ship from the US or UK. Bookseller Inventory # 97806910594190000000

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Published by Princeton University Press, United States (1998)
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Book Description Princeton University Press, United States, 1998. Hardback. Book Condition: New. New.. Language: English . This book usually ship within 10-15 business days and we will endeavor to dispatch orders quicker than this where possible. Brand New Book. The impact of technology-enhanced mass death in the twentieth century, argues Zachary Braiterman, has profoundly affected the future shape of religious thought. In his provocative book, the author shows how key Jewish theologians faced the memory of Auschwitz by rejecting traditional theodicy, abandoning any attempt to justify and vindicate the relationship between God and catastrophic suffering. The author terms this rejection Antitheodicy, the refusal to accept that relationship. It finds voice in the writings of three particular theologians: Richard Rubenstein, Eliezer Berkovits, and Emil Fackenheim. This 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 Foucault, and others, Braiterman assesses how Jewish intellectuals reinterpret Bible and Midrash to re-create religious thought for the age after Auschwitz. In this process, he provides a model for reconstructing Jewish life and philosophy in the wake of the Holocaust. His work contributes to the postmodern turn in contemporary Jewish studies and today s creative theology. Bookseller Inventory # BTE9780691059419

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Book Description Princeton University Press. Hardcover. Book Condition: New. Hardcover. 204 pages. The impact of technology-enhanced mass death in the twentieth century, argues Zachary Braiterman, has profoundly affected the future shape of religious thought. In his provocative book, the author shows how key Jewish theologians faced the memory of Auschwitz by rejecting traditional theodicy, abandoning any attempt to justify and vindicate the relationship between God and catastrophic suffering. The author terms this rejection Antitheodicy, the refusal to accept that relationship. It finds voice in the writings of three particular theologians: Richard Rubenstein, Eliezer Berkovits, and Emil Fackenheim. This 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 Foucault, and others, Braiterman assesses how Jewish intellectuals reinterpret Bible and Midrash to re-create religious thought for the age after Auschwitz. In this process, he provides a model for reconstructing Jewish life and philosophy in the wake of the Holocaust. His work contributes to the postmodern turn in contemporary Jewish studies and todays creative theology. This item ships from multiple locations. Your book may arrive from Roseburg,OR, La Vergne,TN. Hardcover. Bookseller Inventory # 9780691059419

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Published by Princeton University Press, United States (1998)
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Book Description Princeton University Press, United States, 1998. Hardback. Book Condition: New. New.. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****. The impact of technology-enhanced mass death in the twentieth century, argues Zachary Braiterman, has profoundly affected the future shape of religious thought. In his provocative book, the author shows how key Jewish theologians faced the memory of Auschwitz by rejecting traditional theodicy, abandoning any attempt to justify and vindicate the relationship between God and catastrophic suffering. The author terms this rejection Antitheodicy, the refusal to accept that relationship. It finds voice in the writings of three particular theologians: Richard Rubenstein, Eliezer Berkovits, and Emil Fackenheim. This 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 Foucault, and others, Braiterman assesses how Jewish intellectuals reinterpret Bible and Midrash to re-create religious thought for the age after Auschwitz. In this process, he provides a model for reconstructing Jewish life and philosophy in the wake of the Holocaust. His work contributes to the postmodern turn in contemporary Jewish studies and today s creative theology. Bookseller Inventory # APC9780691059419

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Book Description Princeton University Press, United States, 1998. Hardback. Book Condition: New. New.. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****.The impact of technology-enhanced mass death in the twentieth century, argues Zachary Braiterman, has profoundly affected the future shape of religious thought. In his provocative book, the author shows how key Jewish theologians faced the memory of Auschwitz by rejecting traditional theodicy, abandoning any attempt to justify and vindicate the relationship between God and catastrophic suffering. The author terms this rejection Antitheodicy, the refusal to accept that relationship. It finds voice in the writings of three particular theologians: Richard Rubenstein, Eliezer Berkovits, and Emil Fackenheim. This 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 Foucault, and others, Braiterman assesses how Jewish intellectuals reinterpret Bible and Midrash to re-create religious thought for the age after Auschwitz. In this process, he provides a model for reconstructing Jewish life and philosophy in the wake of the Holocaust. His work contributes to the postmodern turn in contemporary Jewish studies and today s creative theology. Bookseller Inventory # APC9780691059419

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Book Description 1998. Hardcover. Book Condition: New. Hardcover. The impact of technology-enhanced mass death in the twentieth century, argues Zachary Braiterman, has profoundly affected the future shape of religious thought. In his provoca.Shipping may be from our Sydney, NSW warehouse or from our UK or US warehouse, depending on stock availability. 204 pages. 0.476. Bookseller Inventory # 9780691059419

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Zachary Braiterman
Published by Princeton Univ Pr (1998)
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Book Description Princeton Univ Pr, 1998. Hardcover. Book Condition: Brand New. illustrated edition edition. 204 pages. 9.50x7.00x0.75 inches. This item is printed on demand. Bookseller Inventory # zk0691059411

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