On Judaism by Martin Buber
Buber talks of God as the supreme and eternal and as a personal God who enters into a relation- ship with those who seek to encounter Him. This book presents the " I thou" philosophy for the lay reader.
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absolute addresses Aggadah Ahad Ha'am alien ancient anew aware basic become Bible biblical Buber called civilization command concept created creation creative decision deed demand destiny divine dualism duality early Christianity earth element ence essence Essenes eternal evil existence experience fact faith FRANZ KAFKA fulfillment galut Genesis God's Hasidism heaven Herut holy human idea individual infinite flows inner Jewish religiosity justice Kabbalah living Lord man's manifest mankind Marcion Martin Buber means ment Messianic monotheism mythical nations nature once Orient original ourselves people's perceives primal forces principle proclaim prophets Psalm reality realization realm redemption relationship religion religious renewal of Judaism sense shekhinah significance social soil soul sphere spirit of Israel spiritual process struggle substance symbol Talmud teaching tendency theophany things tion Torah tradition transformation true community truly truth uncon unconditional unconditionality unified words yhvh youth Zionism Zohar