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Undertaking the classic question of the relationship of Islam to Judaism, Geiger begins his treatment with the intertwined questions of what Islam wishes to do, is able to do, and is permitted to do with Judaism. Concepts and opinions such as faith beliefs, moral and legal regulations, and concepts of life are all considered as they moved from Judaism to Islam. A well-regarded early work in the field of comparative religions, Geiger’s work is not to be missed by anyone with an interest in Judaism and its relationship to Islam.
Publisher: Gorgias Press LLC
Availability: In stock
SKU (ISBN): 978-1-60724-308-3
  • *
Publication Status: In Print

Publication Date: May 20,2010
Interior Color: Black
Trim Size: 6 x 9
Page Count: 223
Language: German
ISBN: 978-1-60724-308-3
$167.00
$100.20

Undertaking the classic question of the relationship of Islam to Judaism, Geiger begins his treatment with the intertwined questions of what Islam wishes to do, is able to do, and is permitted to do with Judaism. Other related questions are also addressed, such as what Islam borrowed from Judaism. Geiger asks what was transformed in the Quran from that which originated in Judaic thought. Concepts and opinions such as faith beliefs, moral and legal regulations, and concepts of life are all considered as they moved from Judaism to Islam. Historical accounts such as those of Noah, Abraham, and Moses, also pass between the religions, as do the piety of Solomon and the denial of Judaism in the Quran. A well-regarded early work in the field of comparative religions, Geiger’s work is not to be missed by anyone with an interest in Judaism and its relationship to Islam.

Abraham Geiger (1810-1874) was a rabbi and scholar who played a major role in the founding of Reform Judaism. He studied at the Universities of Heidelberg and Bonn and was awarded a doctorate for this current work at the University of Marburg.

Undertaking the classic question of the relationship of Islam to Judaism, Geiger begins his treatment with the intertwined questions of what Islam wishes to do, is able to do, and is permitted to do with Judaism. Other related questions are also addressed, such as what Islam borrowed from Judaism. Geiger asks what was transformed in the Quran from that which originated in Judaic thought. Concepts and opinions such as faith beliefs, moral and legal regulations, and concepts of life are all considered as they moved from Judaism to Islam. Historical accounts such as those of Noah, Abraham, and Moses, also pass between the religions, as do the piety of Solomon and the denial of Judaism in the Quran. A well-regarded early work in the field of comparative religions, Geiger’s work is not to be missed by anyone with an interest in Judaism and its relationship to Islam.

Abraham Geiger (1810-1874) was a rabbi and scholar who played a major role in the founding of Reform Judaism. He studied at the Universities of Heidelberg and Bonn and was awarded a doctorate for this current work at the University of Marburg.

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Abraham Geiger

  • Vorrede (page 5)
  • INHALT (page 10)
  • Einleitung (page 11)
  • Erste Abtheilung (page 14)
  • ZWEITER ABSCHNITT (page 33)
  • Zweite Abtheilung (page 46)
  • ERSTESKAPITEL (page 52)
  • Erstes Stuck (page 53)
  • Zweites Stuck (page 70)
  • Zweites Kapitel (page 103)
  • Erstes Stuck:ERZVATER (page 106)
  • Zweites Stuck:MOSES UND SEIN ZEITALTER (page 159)
  • Drittes Stuck (page 188)
  • Viertes Stuck (page 197)
  • REGISTER (page 215)