Judaism, Christianity and Islam (Religion and man)
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Judaism, Christianity and Islam (Religion and man) by J. Odea

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Published by Harpercollins College Div .
Written in English

Book details:

The Physical Object
Number of Pages246
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL7277119M
ISBN 100060448938
ISBN 109780060448936

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Judaism, Christianity, and Islam are Wrong is the first book to present a clear and concise look at the strong case against the validity of Judaism, Christianity, and Islam. n the book, author Evit Kejbo Nosrep takes the role of religion detective, and analyzes the scriptural teachings of these three related religions, one religion at a time.3/5(27). The book's structure and chapter titles are perfect for observing similarities and contrasts between the three Abrahamic faiths. My complaint is mainly that during the contrast sections of this book, Dirks tends to point out flaws in Christianity and Judaism and then point out only the positive in Islam/5(7). An emphasis is placed on the specific teachings of each religion, with consideration given to their practices and their historical development. Judaism, Christianity, and Islam: Differences, Commonalities, and Community argues that the hostility between the three religions is :   The holy book of Islam is Quran; Quran is written in Arabic. They believe that Quran is a gift of their God, which was given to their prophet Mohammad (PBUH), and it completed in 20 years. The holy book is Hebrew Tanakh, it is similar to the Christian old testament concepts, and the book is the comprised form of : Koyalirie.

From pre-Judaic concepts of God in Babylon to the formation of the nation of Israel and Abraham, through the Jewish periods (Mosaic, Temple Judaism, Prophets, etc) and into Jesus of Nazareth.. then early Christianity, the formation of the Catholic church as we recognize today, and into Muhammad and the start of by: Judaism, Christianity, and Islam As societies become larger and more complex, its people become more likely to join monotheistic religions. The three most influential monotheistic religions in world history are Judaism, Christianity, and Islam, all of which began in the Middle East. Judaism . The first person whom the Bible calls a prophet was Abraham. But Moses established the standard of comparison for all future prophets, having received a specific and personal call from God (Exodus 3). In Luke , Jesus Christ reveals that He is fulfilling the prophet Isaiah's words (Isaiah ). While Judaism isn't as large as Christianity and Islam, its impact on the world has still been as profound. Judaism, Islam, and Christianity are sometimes called "Abrahamic religions" because they trace their history to the ancient figure of Abraham, first mentioned in the Hebrew Bible.

Judaism has that Tanakh [comprised of the Torah (Law), Prophets, and Writings] Islam has the Qur'an. The Hebrew Bible, or Tanakh in Judaism, is holy to both Jews and Muslims as well as Christians. In addition the Qur'an is the chief holy book of Islam, similar to the New Testament's role in Christianity. The Battle for God: Fundamentalism in Judaism, Christianity and Islam is a book by author Karen Armstrong published in by Knopf / HarperCollins which the New York Times described as "one of the most penetrating, readable, and prescient accounts to date of the rise of the fundamentalist movements in Judaism, Christianity, and Islam".Author: Karen Armstrong. summary Islam, Christianity, and Judaism share several common features, including their historical origins in the prophet Abraham, their belief in a single divine being, and their modern global expanse. Yet it is the seeming closeness of these “Abrahamic” religions that draws attention to the real or imagined differences between them. People of the Book/Scripture is an Islamic term which refers to Jews, Christians and Sabians. It is also used in Judaism to refer to the Jewish people and by members of some Christian denominations to refer to themselves. The Quran uses the term in reference to Jews, Christians and Sabians in a variety of contexts, from religious polemics to passages emphasizing the community of faith between those who .