Dogma in medieval Jewish thought: from Maimonides to Abravanel
This study charts the development of creed formulation in Judaism from its inception with Moses Maimonides (1135-1204) to the beginning of the 16th century, when systematic attention to the problem disappeared from the agenda of Jewish intellectuals. Kellner describes, analyzes, and compares the dogmatic systems of Maimonides, Duran, Crescas, Albo, Bibago, Abravanel, and many others, and provides English translations of several previously unexamined or untranslated texts.
92 pages matching thirteen principles in this book
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Abba Mari accept Adonai Albo's Arama Averroes axioms belief in creation belief in God's Bibago chapter commandments commentary concerning corner-stones counted creed Crescas and Albo Crescas's David ben Judah denies Derekh Emunah derivative principles discussion divine law divine Torah doctrines Duran epikoros eternity Exod explicitly foundations fundamental principles Gersonides God's existence God's knowledge Guide ha-Ikkarim ha-Rambam halakhic Hasdai Crescas Helek heresy heretic Hyman Ikkarim important included introduction Isaac Abravanel Isadore Twersky Israel Jerusalem Jews Joseph Albo Judah Messer Leon Kafih Kokhavi Laws of Repentance Maimo Maimonides Messiah Mishnah Mishneh Torah Nahmanides Nuriel Ohev Mishpat philosophical position principles of faith principles of Judaism prophets propositions question Rabad Rabbenu Rabbi rejects religion resurrection reward and punishment Rosh Amanah Sanhedrin sectarian Sefer Shalom shel Talmud teachings term theological thinkers thirteen principles Torah from heaven Torah of Moses translation treatise Twersky verses Yavez