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Martin Buber S Ontology by Robert E. Wood
Describes the origins, structure, and meaning of the leading philosophic work by the Jewish religious scholar.
Readings In Existential Psychology Psychiatry by Keith Hoeller
On Buber by C. Wayne Mayhall
ON BUBER, like other titles in the Wadsworth Philosopher's Series, offers a concise, yet comprehensive, introduction to this philosopher's most important ideas. Presenting the most important insights of well over a hundred seminal philosophers in both the Eastern and Western traditions, the Wadsworth Philosophers Series contains volumes written by scholars noted for their excellence in teaching and for their well-versed comprehension of each featured philosopher's major works and contributions. These titles have proven valuable in a number of ways. Serving as standalone texts when tackling a philosophers' original sources or as helpful resources for focusing philosophy students' engagements with these philosopher's often conceptually daunting works, these titles have also gained extraordinary popularity with a lay readership and quite often serve as "refreshers" for philosophy instructors.
What Does Revelation Mean For The Modern Jew by Michael D. Oppenheim
Through an examination of the thought of Franz Rosenzweig, Martin Buber and Emil Fackenheim, the author attempts to show that issues of modern Jewish belief are relevant to the vitality of the Jewish community and that the insights of modern Jewish thinkers are relevant to philosophers of religion and to religious people outside the Jewish community.
I And Thou by Martin Buber
I AND THOU is one of the most important books of Western Theology. In it, Martin Buber, heavily influenced by the writings of Nietzsche, unites the proto-Existentialist currents of modern German thought with the Judeo-Christian tradition, powerfully updating faith for modern times. Since its first appearance in Germany in 1923, this slender volume has become one of the epoch-making works of our time.This work is the centerpiece of Buber's philosophy. It lays out a view of the world in which human beings can enter into relationships usung their innermost and whole beings to form true partnerships. This is the original English translation, and it was prepared in the author;'s presence.
Martin Buber And The Eternal by Maurice S. Friedman
A study of the religious philosophy of one of the century's foremost Jewish thinkers. The author, a Buber scholar, summarizes the philosopher's views on ethics and on the history of religion, and his dialog with oriental religions. An existentialist philosopher, Buber sees "salvation" as relatedness to others and to divine revelation in day-to-day events.
Encyclopedia Of Philosophy by Donald M. Borchert
This volume, covering entries from "Abbagnano, Nicola" to "Byzantine philosophy," presents articles on Eastern and Western philosophies, medical and scientific ethics, the Holocaust, terrorism, censorship, biographical entries, and much more.
Mutuality by Donald L. Berry
This is an elegant book. By skillfully blending meticulous scholarship with points of genuine human interest, Donald Berry gives fresh insight into Martin Bubers vision of mutuality. Berry focuses on Bubers I and Thou to illuminate three facets of Bubers thought that have been largely neglected. In chapters titled The Tree, The Helper, and The Brother, Berry shows how Bubers underlying vision of mutuality can expand our care for the things and beings of the natural world; investigates Bubers claim that those human relationships which are defined by a task to be performed are prevented from achieving full mutuality; and examines Bubers attempt to recover the figure of the Jewish Jesus. In the chapter on Jesus as brother, Berry discusses all of Bubers treatments of Jesus and identifies a new dimension to the contemporary Jewish-Christian dialogue. The concluding chapter, The Vision, relates the three themes discussed.