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Time and Difference in Rabbinic Judaism

Sarit Kattan Gribetz

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Princeton University Press img Link Publisher

Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Religion/Theologie

Beschreibung

How the rabbis of late antiquity used time to define the boundaries of Jewish identity

The rabbinic corpus begins with a question–“when?”—and is brimming with discussions about time and the relationship between people, God, and the hour. Time and Difference in Rabbinic Judaism explores the rhythms of time that animated the rabbinic world of late antiquity, revealing how rabbis conceptualized time as a way of constructing difference between themselves and imperial Rome, Jews and Christians, men and women, and human and divine.

In each chapter, Sarit Kattan Gribetz explores a unique aspect of rabbinic discourse on time. She shows how the ancient rabbinic texts artfully subvert Roman imperialism by offering "rabbinic time" as an alternative to "Roman time." She examines rabbinic discourse about the Sabbath, demonstrating how the weekly day of rest marked "Jewish time" from "Christian time." Gribetz looks at gendered daily rituals, showing how rabbis created "men's time" and "women's time" by mandating certain rituals for men and others for women. She delves into rabbinic writings that reflect on how God spends time and how God's use of time relates to human beings, merging "divine time" with "human time." Finally, she traces the legacies of rabbinic constructions of time in the medieval and modern periods.

Time and Difference in Rabbinic Judaism sheds new light on the central role that time played in the construction of Jewish identity, subjectivity, and theology during this transformative period in the history of Judaism.

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Second Temple, Exegesis, Hebrew calendar, Roman festivals, Scotch Roman, Biblical law, Dialogue with Trypho, Midrash, University of California Press, Matthew Carter, Annual calendar, Torah study, Dead Sea Scrolls, Suetonius, Torah, Qumran, Kahana, John Chrysostom, Literature, Deborah, Mezuzah, The Other Hand, Genesis Rabbah, Shema Yisrael, Shabbat, Sect, Religion, Polemic, Meal, Passover, Sasanian Empire, Avodah Zarah, Rabbinic literature, Book of Leviticus, Niddah, Piety, Jews, Lord's Day, Worship, Rabbi Akiva, Hebrew Bible, Jewish prayer, Pericope, Theology, Elijah, Second Temple period, Jewish Christian, Rosh Hashanah, Book of Deuteronomy, Jewish history, Mitzvah, Harvard University, God, Ezekiel, Tefillin, Christian apologetics, Letter of Aristeas, Judaism, Zoroastrianism, Redaction, 613 commandments, P. J. Conkwright, Christianity, Religious text, Rabbi, Mishnah, Hellenistic period, Zav, Late Antiquity, Writing, Christian, Israelites, Homily, Gentile, Sukkah, Allusion, World, Punctuality, Pliny the Elder, Moses, Jewish identity, Roman calendar, Tosefta, Ritual purification, Subjectivity, Tractate, Maimonides, Avodah, Baraita, Recitation, Font Bureau, Books of Chronicles, Berakhot (Talmud), Samaritans, Biblical Sabbath, Mekhilta, Zerubbabel, Didascalia Apostolorum, Prayer, Psalms