5 edition of The commentary of Rabbi Abraham Ibn Ezra on Hosea found in the catalog.
The commentary of Rabbi Abraham Ibn Ezra on Hosea
Abraham ben Meir Ibn Ezra
|Other titles||Ibn Ezra on Hosea.|
|Statement||edited from six manuscripts and translated with introduction and notes by Abe Lipshitz.|
|LC Classifications||BS1565 .I2613 1988|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||148, 38 p., 3 leaves of plates :|
|Number of Pages||148|
|LC Control Number||88026497|
Ibn Ezra’s Three-tiered Exegesis. Rashbam’s Spanish contemporary, Abraham ibn Ezra (), authored two commentaries on the Song of Songs, each of which explicated the text rigorously and consistently on three levels, which he called pe‘amim (times): Word meanings and grammatical comments; Mashal, the allegory, the equivalent to the. See Kasher’s Torah Sheleima and ibn Ezra’s commentaries to Numbers , , and Job  Nosson Scherman, ed., The Chumash: The Stone Edition (ArtScroll Mesorah Publications, ).
Hebrew Studies 31 () Reviews THE COMMENTARY OF RABBI ABRAHAM IBN EZRA ON HOSEA. Abe Lipshitz, ed. and trans. Pp. + rrb + 3 plates. New York. Rabbi Abraham ibn Ezra, poet, philosopher, and mathematician, was one of the outstanding personalities produced by medieval Jewry. His chief claim to fame, however, is his commentary on the Bible. The latter is printed in all major editions of the Hebrew Scriptures and influenced other.
Rabbi Abraham ibn Ezra, poet, philosopher, mathematician, was one of the outstanding personalities produced by medieval Jewry. His chief claim to fame, however, is his commentary on the Bible. The latter is printed in all major editions of the "Hebrew Scriptures" and influenced other luminaries such as Maimonides, Rabbi David Kimchi, Nahmanides, Ralbag, Abarvanel, and all serious students of. Rabbi Abraham Ben Meir Ibn Ezra aka אברהם אבן עזרא or ראב"ע,aka ابن عزرا; AKA Abenezra, The Wise, The Great and The Admirable Doctor aka Abraham Ibn Ezra aka aka Abraham Avenezra Spain — .
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The commentary of Rabbi Abraham Ibn Ezra on Hosea (Book, )  Get this from a library. The commentary of Rabbi Abraham Ibn Ezra on Hosea. [Abraham ben Meïr Ibn Ezra. The Commentary of Rabbi Abraham Ibn Ezra on Hosea book.
Read reviews from world’s largest community for : The Commentary of Rabbi Abraham Ibn Ezra on Hosea (English and Hebrew Edition) (Hebrew) by Abe Lipshitz (Author) ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important.
ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book. The digit and digit formats both work. Abraham Ibn Ezra was a finn exponent of peshat who follows his familiar approach in treating as much of Hosea as possible historically rather than eschatologically.
Rabbi Abraham Ibn Ezra's Commentary on the Second Book of Psalms: Chapters (Reference Library of Jewish Intellectual History) [Ibn Ezra, Abraham, Strickman, H. Norman] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Rabbi Abraham Ibn Ezra's Commentary on the Second Book of Psalms: Chapters (Reference Library of Jewish Intellectual History)5/5(2). Reference Library of Jewish Intellectual History Rabbi Abraham Ibn Ezra's Commentary on the Second Book of Psalms: Chapters 42–72 Previous Judaism in a Post-Halakhic Age Next Rabbi Abraham Ibn Ezra's Commentary on the First Book of Psalms: Chapters 1– Biography.
Abraham Ibn Ezra was born in Tudela, one of the oldest and most important Jewish communities in the present-day Spanish province of the time, the town was under the Muslim rule of the emirs of Zaragoza. However, when he later moved to Córdoba, he claimed it to be his place of birth.
Ultimately, most scholars agree that his place of birth was Tudela. Rabbi Abraham Ibn Ezra's Commentary on the Second Book of Psalms: Chapters (Reference Library of Jewish Intellectual History) (Rabbi Abraham ibn Ezra, poet, philosopher, and mathematic) The Commentary Of Ibn Ezra On Isaiah V1: Translation Of The Commentary ().
Ibn Ezra was a contemporary of the Rashbam. His commentary on Chumash was reprinted under the name Sefer HaYashar. He clearly separates the literal meaning of a biblical verse from the traditional meaning, upon which the halacha is based, and from the homiletic meaning drush.
Abraham ibn Ezra’s () commentary on the Pentateuch, like Rashi’s commentaries, has produced many supercommentaries. His is very scholarly. He was the first to maintain that Isa contains the work of two authors; and his doubts respecting the authenticity of the Pentateuch were noticed by Spinoza.
(5) Qimchis. Norman Strickman (PhD Dropsie University) is a rabbi at Marine Park Jewish Center and a professor of Judaic studies at Touro College, New York. Table of Contents. Introduction. Abraham Ibn Ezra’s Introduction to the Book of Psalms Chapter 1 Chapter 2 Chapter 3 Chapter 4 Chapter 5.
What Lawee has proven in this excellent book is that early on, someone like Ibn Ezra could ignore Rashi’s commentary, but, after a short while, no one in the traditional Jewish world could. With all the disdain that resistant readers like Rabbi Abraham ben David had for Rashi, they felt they had to engage with his comments.
Rabbi Abraham Ibn Ezra () – Born in Tuleda, Navarre, he was a philosopher, poet, mathematician, astronomer, linguist and biblical exegete. His commentary on the Bible is included in the most common editions of the Hebrew Bible that contain rabbinic commentary. Rabbi Abraham ben Meir Ibn Ezra (usually called simply "Ibn Ezra "), a true giant of the spirit, was perhaps not such a great poet as Rabbi Judah Halevi, but as a man of Torah scholarship, art and secular knowledge, he surpassed all his contemporaries, and his influence upon learning and writing in Italy, Southern France and England was greater than that of any other Jewish figure.
Rabbi Abraham Ibn Ezra's Commentary to the Torah: Title This original title for Ibn Ezra's commentary on the Torah is rarely used. It is taken to mean "the book of the upright" and is the title of a work that is cited in the Bible.(e.g., Joshua ).
Author. Rabbi Abraham ben Meir Ibn Ezra was born and educated in the "Golden Age" of Muslim. Rabbi Abraham ibn Ezra’s commentary is one of the great biblical exegeses produced by medieval Jewry. His commentary accompanies almost every version of the Rabbinic Bible, and his influence on biblical studies continues to this very day.
Ibn Ezra sought to provide the literal meaning of the biblical text. However, he did more than that. In addition to his commentary on the books of the Hebrew Bible, Ibn Ezra wrote about Hebrew grammar, philosophy, astronomy, and poetry.
He is rigorous in his analysis, making use of a careful reading of the grammar of individual words. He avoids fanciful midrashic interpretation, and his comments are often terse. He expects much from his readers. To be sure, it is that.
But many contemporary Jews too often lose sight of the fact that Judaism is also, profoundly, a religion of inwardness and emotion. “The Merciful One desires the heart,” the Talmudic Sages say; “the main purpose of the all the commandments is to straighten the heart,” the medieval sage Rabbi Abraham Ibn Ezra adds.
Read Now ?book=Download Rabbi Abraham Ibn Ezra's Commentary on the Creation PDF Online. Abraham Ibn Ezra’s Commentary on the Second Book of Psalms Translated & Annotated by H.
Norman ic Studies Press, Boston, Mass Rabbi Abraham Ibn Ezra's Commentary on Books of Psalms: Translated & Annotated by H. Norman Strickman Touro College Press, Song of Songs; Ibn Ezra's Commentary on The Song of Sons.
The title of this book is Ibn Ezra's Commentary on the Pentateuch and it was written by Abraham Ben Meir Ibn Ezra, Arthur M. Silver, H. Norman Strickman. This particular edition is in a Hardcover format. This books publish date is and it has a suggested retail price of $ For excellent translation of ibn Ezra on the Torah see Rabbi Norman Strickman’s wonderful work.
As well Rabbi Strickman has translated ibn Ezra’s commentary on Tehillim. A great boon to the English reading public, as well as scholars interested in the science and art of translation.Abraham ibn Ezra –; Ibn Ezra was a contemporary of the Rashbam. His commentary on Chumash was reprinted under the name Sefer HaYashar.
He clearly separates the literal meaning of a biblical verse from the traditional meaning, upon which the halacha is based, and from the homiletic meaning drush.
He explains that the traditional.