3 edition of educational ideas and related philosophical concepts in the writings of Maimonides found in the catalog.
educational ideas and related philosophical concepts in the writings of Maimonides
William L. Elefant
Written in English
|Statement||by William L. Elefant.|
|LC Classifications||BM755.M6 E4 1972|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 166, 3 l.|
|Number of Pages||166|
|LC Control Number||73154594|
The other reason Pines sets forth is that Maimonides' style is user-friendly and that the clarity of the ideas exposed in his writings are plain and simple thus easy to access. Pines nevertheless admits that Maimonides tried to limit the scope of his readers to those possessing philosophical knowledge and presented his work in an esoteric light. 1. Maimonides' Political Thought: Introductory Essay. 2. The Practical Intellect. 3. The Concept "Good" 4. Imitatio Dei. 5. The Problem of Contradictions in Mainonides' Approach to Ethics. 6. Intellectual Perfection, Knowledge of God, and the Role of the Law. 7. The Love and Fear of God. Appendix: Synopsis of the Book. Notes. Select.
A classic of medieval Jewish philosophy, Maimonides's Guide of the Perplexed is as influential as it is difficult and demanding. Not only does the work contain contrary even contradictory statements, but Maimonides deliberately wrote in a guarded and dissembling manner in order to convey different meanings to different readers, with the knowledge that many would resist his bold reformulations. Here are the most significant ethical writings of the 12th-century philosopher, physician, and master of rabbinical literature — translated from the original sources by noted Maimonides scholars. Includes the first English versions of "Eight Chapters," plus "Laws Concerning Character Traits," "Treatise on the Art of Logic," and gleanings from Maimonides' medical writings.
The Main Principles of the Creed and Ethics of the Jews, Exhibited in Selections from the Yad Hachazakah of Maimonides, with a Literal English Translation, Copious Illustrations from the Talmud, &C., Maimonides $ affirms human freedom. The movement from philosophy to religion, seen in an overview of the work, is repeated in most of the individual chapters, where Maimonides begins with a philo sophic doctrine and then reconciles or compares it with the relevant Jewish teaching. (The movement from philosophy to Judaism can also be discerned in H.
Promoting land development in India and China
A display of duty
Slike Iz Kanade
Self-reliance, or, A plea for the protection of Canadian industry
The Great Book-Collectors (Thoemmes Press- Thoemmes Library of Printing and the Book Trade)
Sacred Stone (Oregon Files)
Third report of the Deputy Keeper of the Public Records.
Cities join together for bargaining
Corporate governance rules and the value of control
Survey of the status of repair and reclamation technology in Canada.
A world-wide look at business-government relations
A publishing sensation long at the top of the best-seller lists in Israel, the original Hebrew edition of Maimonides and the Book That Changed Judaism has been called the most successful book ever published in Israel on the preeminent medieval Jewish thinker Moses Maimonides.
The works of Maimonides, particularly The Guide for the Perplexed, are reckoned among the fundamental texts /5(33). While the great medieval philosopher, theologian, and physician Maimonides is acknowledged as a leading Jewish thinker, his intellectual contacts with his surrounding world are often described as related primarily to Islamic philosophy.
Maimonides in His World challenges this view by revealing him to have wholeheartedly lived, breathed, and. Rabbi Judah the Prince, redactor of the Mishnah, taught half his students, those capable of learning the subject, Greek ideas. And Maimonides, the greatest Jewish philosopher, drew the ideas of his philosophy of Judaism from Aristotle, the fourth-century B.C.E.
Greek teacher of. The present volume contains Maimonides most significant ethical works, newly translated from the original sources by Profs. Raymond I., Weiss and Charles E. Butterworth, well-known Maimonides scholars. Previous translations have often been inadequate - either because they were not based on the best possible texts or from a lack of precision.
Maimonides (pronounced my-MON-i-dees, and meaning "Son of Maimon") was born on 30 March in Córdoba (Cordova) in Andalusia, the capital of Muslim Spain (as was his near contemporary Averroës).At an early age, he developed an interest in the sciences and philosophy, and read the works of Muslim scholars and also Arabic translations of the Greek philosophers.
The book provides the reader with a good understanding of the multi-faceted scholar that Maimonides was. Not just a scholar and philosopher, Maimonides was a.
Though Maimonides lived in the s, his writings still can speak to us, whether we be Jewish or some other religion. After recommending this book to our Rabbi, he has adopted it as a book for discussion. Maimonides addressed issues like God, Prophesy, Good and Evil, and a host of other topics that are relevant to modern s: The Philosophy of Maimonides Gabriel Citron (@) Mondays,LC Office Hours (C): Mondays, pm (or by appointment) Description: Moses Maimonides () is widely considered to be the greatest of the medieval Jewish philosophers, and he often seems to be the most modern of them in spirit.
He was. Moses Maimonides, Jewish philosopher, jurist, and physician, the foremost intellectual figure of medieval Judaism. He wrote both in Arabic and Hebrew on a wide range of subjects from logic to medicine to Jewish law. His magnum opus was the Mishne Torah, which dealt systematically with Jewish law and doctrine.
Lawrence J. Kaplan is professor of rabbinics and Jewish philosophy in the department of Jewish studies of McGill University in Montreal. He coedited both The Thought of Moses Maimonides and Rabbi Abraham Isaac Kook and Jewish lives in Montreal. Dov Schwartz is a professor of Jewish thought at Bar-Ilan University in Israel, where he has served as dean of the faculty of.
He believes that Nature cures. He believes that God cures. The physician is a guide and facilitator. The book combines Greek philosophy and science with Arabic science, Jewish religion, ethics and hygiene.
Maimonides allows that an individual can find. Taken as a whole, this collection presents a comprehensive and revealing overview of Maimonides' thought regarding the relationship of revelation and reason in the sphere of ethics. Here are his teachings concerning "natural law," secular versus religious authority, the goals of moral conduct, diseases of the soul, the application of logic to ethical matters, and the messianic s: Abstract Among the wide-spectrum contribution of the Rambam – the Maimonides – in philosophy to the word and to Judaism are his ideas on the body and on the soul and on the relations between them.
His major approaches in these subjects are the following: 1) The body is the home of the soul, and the soul guides the body. MAIMONIDEAN CONTROVERSY, a vast complex of disputed cultural, religious, and social problems, focusing around several central of the elements of this controversy considerably antedate *Maimonides (–); and of the questions brought into sharp relief by his ideas and writings, some have remained topical in many Jewish circles.
44 quotes from Maimonides: 'Truth does not become more true by virtue of the fact that the entire world agrees with it, nor less so even if the whole world disagrees with it.', 'The physician should not treat the disease but the patient who is suffering from it', and 'No disease that can be treated by diet should be treated with any other means.'.
Halbertal examines Maimonides's philosophical positions on fundamental questions such as the nature and limits of religious language, creation and nature, prophecy, providence, the problem of evil, and the meaning of the commandments.
Moses ben Maimon, commonly known as Maimonides (/ m aɪ ˈ m ɒ n ɪ d iː z / my-MON-i-deez) and also referred to by the acronym Rambam (Hebrew: רמב״ם ), was a medieval Sephardic Jewish philosopher who became one of the most prolific and influential Torah scholars of the Middle his time, he was also a preeminent astronomer and physician.
Born in Córdoba, Almoravid Empire. Maimonides, a native of Cordoba, Spain, belonged to the school of Aristotle and his Muslim interpreters, notably al-Farabi, Avicenna, and Averroes. In all of his writings, philosophical as well as halakhic, Maimonides took philosophy as the medium for attaining the heights of religious experience, namely, the love and awe of God.
For students versed both in the Talmud and in philosophy, Maimonides wrote his Moreh Nebukim, the object of which was to bring into harmony Talmudical Judaism and peripatetic philosophy as developed among the Arabs.
According to Maimonides, he wrote the Guide "to promote the true understanding of the real spirit of the Law, to guide those religious persons who, adhering to the Torah, have studied philosophy and are embarrassed by the contradictions between the teachings of philosophy and the literal sense of the Torah,"  and his main purpose is to expound on Maaseh Bereishit and Maaseh Merkavah,  works of Jewish.
This type of education justified Maimonides to teach an outward form of orthodox doctrine that resembled the biblical teachings of Moses and Prophets, but inwardly this "double doctrine" principle allowed him to advocate the beliefs of the Greek philosophers, mainly Aristotle.This chapter introduces philosophical perspectives on education by discussing five major educational thoughts or philosophies (Idealism, Realism, Pragmatism, Existentialism, and Postmodernism) and.Maimonides, following Aristotle, understands political philosophy as a discipline concerned with true happiness and the means to attain it, both in the training of one's moral qualities and in the implementation of just laws for the ordering of society as a whole.