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Understanding Jewish ethics by Richard A. Freund

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Published by EMText in San Francisco .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Bible. O.T. -- Criticism, interpretation, etc.,
  • Jewish ethics.,
  • Ethics in the Bible.,
  • Rabbinical literature -- History and criticism.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementRichard A. Freund.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsBJ1280 .F68 1990
The Physical Object
Pagination2 v. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1885772M
ISBN 10077349894X, 0773419721
LC Control Number90046835

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Understanding Jewish Ethics (v. 1) Paperback – November 1, by Richard A. Freund (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Paperback, November 1, "Please retry" — $ $ Author: Richard A. Freund. Understanding Jewish ethics. [Richard A Freund] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library. Create Book: All Authors / Contributors: Richard A Freund. Find more information about: ISBN: X   This accessible introduction to religious ethics focuses on the major forms of moral reasoning encompassing the three ‘Abrahamic’ religions: Judaism, Christianity, and Islam. Draws on a range of moral issues, such as examples arising from friendship, marriage, homosexuality, lying, forgiveness and its limits, the death penalty, the environment, warfare, and the meaning of work, . Jewish ethics is the moral philosophy of the Jewish religion or the Jewish people. A type of normative ethics, Jewish ethics may involve issues in Jewish law as well as non-legal issues, and may involve the convergence of Judaism and the Western philosophical tradition of ethics. Ethical traditions can be found throughout the Hebrew Bible and.

  Commandments The commandments (Hebrew: תרי"ג מצוות‎‎, taryag mitzvot) are a list of all the commandments given to Jews in the the commandments, are "positive", meaning that they command one to do something, and are "negative," which command one to abstain from doing something. for today’s research ethics codes. It specifi-cally required voluntary consent among research participants and was the first international standard for the conduct of research. chindd 21/09/12 PM Chapter 5: Understanding Research Ethics from Davis Gallardo's Straight Talk About Communication Research MethodsFile Size: KB. Judaism - Judaism - Ethics and society: Jewish affirmations about God and humans intersect in the concept of Torah as the ordering of human existence in the direction of the divine. Humans are ethically responsible creatures who are responsive to the presence of God in nature and in history. Although this responsiveness is expressed on many levels, it is most explicitly called for within.   Justice for All demonstrates that the Jewish Bible, by radically changing the course of ethical thought, came to exercise enormous influence on Jewish thought and law and also laid the basis for Christian ethics and the broader development of modern Western civilization. Jeremiah Unterman shows us persuasively that the ethics of the Jewish Bible represent a significant moral advance over.

Jewish ethics is based on the fundamental concepts and teachings of Judaism. These are contained, though not in systematized formulas, in Jewish literature. The book contains popular ethics in proverbial form as the result of everyday life experience, such as perception and understanding, which partake of the nature of the soul. Wealth and Worship “With All Your Possessions”: Jewish Ethics and Economic Life. by Meir Tamari. Free Press. pp.$ The role played by religion in the development of economic systems has been a subject of respectable scholarly investigation since the time of Max Weber and R.H. Tawney. The great Jewish philosopher Philo understands this type of prophecy to be an extraordinarily high level of philosophical understanding, which had been reached by Moses and which enabled him to write the Torah through his own rational deduction of natural law. A Code of Jewish Ethics, Volume 2: Love Your Neighbor as Yourself is a consummate work of scholarship. Like its acclaimed predecessor, which received the National Jewish Book Award, it is rich with ideas to contemplate and discuss, while being primarily a book to live by.