Religion or halakha : the philosophy of Rabbi Joseph B. Soloveitchik / / by Dov Schwartz ; translated by Batya Stein.
Joseph B. Soloveitchik’s philosophy plays a significant role in twentieth century Jewish thought. This book focuses on the first stages of Soloveitchik’s philosophy, through a systematic and detailed discussion of his essay Halakhic Man. Schwartz analyzes this essay at three main levels: first, he c...
|Superior document:||Supplements to The journal of Jewish thought and philosophy, v. 1|
|Year of Publication:||2007|
|Series:||Supplements to The journal of Jewish thought and philosophy ;
v. 1. |
|Physical Description:||1 online resource (384 p.)|
|Notes:||Description based upon print version of record.|
No Tags, Be the first to tag this record!
- The opening of Halakhic man : a covert dialogue with homo religiosus
- Homo religiosus: between religion and cognition
- The first paradigm of homo religiosus : Maimonides
- The second paradigm of homo religiosus : Kant
- Halakhic man as cognitive man
- The negation of metaphysics and of the messianic idea
- Mysticism, Kabbalah, and Hasidism
- Halakhic cognition and the norm
- Halakhic man's personality structure
- Religiosity after cognition : all-inclusive consciousness
- Myth as metaphor : halakhic man as a creator of worlds
- Change or interpretation: repentance as creativity
- On providence and prophecy
- Halakhic man after twenty years : what has changed?.