Cover of: Jewish Mysticism Knowledge Cards | Ira Steingroot

Jewish Mysticism Knowledge Cards

The Language of the Kabbalah
  • 48 Pages
  • 3.55 MB
  • English
Judaism, Mysticism, No
The Physical Object
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL10935277M
ISBN 100764924710
ISBN 139780764924712

In this deck of 48 Knowledge Cards, each card presents a kabbalistic technical term on one side; on the cards' opposite sides, author and lecturer Ira Steingroot introduces Kabbalah by explaining these concepts from the Jewish mystical tradition.

Size: 3 1/4 x 4 inches.5/5(1). Jewish Mysticism: The Language of the Kabbalah Knowledge Cards Deck [Ira Steingroot, Pomegranate] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Jewish Mysticism Knowledge Cards book the word evokes images of wonder-working rabbis soaring through celestial halls and palaces5/5(1).

: Jewish Mysticism: The Language of the Kabbalah Knowledge Cards Deck () by Ira Steingroot; Pomegranate and a great selection of similar New, Used and Collectible Books available now at great prices.5/5(1).

Books shelved as jewish-mysticism: The Essential Kabbalah: The Heart of Jewish Mysticism by Daniel C. Matt, Zohar: The Book of Splendor: Basic Readings f. 25 rows  Academic study of Jewish mysticism, especially since Gershom Scholem's Major Trends in.

Knowledge Cards - Jewish Mysticism Post by tarotbear» Mon pm Has anyone bought or received a deck titled 'Jewish Mysticism - the Language of the Kabbalah' by Ira Steingroot and published by Pomegranate Communications.

Jewish Mysticism Knowledge Cards Kabbalah: the word evokes images of wonder-working rabbis soaring through celestial halls and palaces, envisioning heavenly thrones and chariots, making golems, casting out dybbuks, and engaging in spiritual battle with the Other Side and the night witch Lilith.

Like most subjects of Jewish belief, the area of mysticism is wide open to personal interpretation. Some traditional Jews take mysticism very seriously. Mysticism is an integral part of Chasidic Judaism, for example, and passages from kabbalistic sources are routinely included in traditional prayer books.

Other traditional Jews take mysticism. Kabbalah (also spelled Kabalah, Cabala, Qabala)—sometimes translated as “mysticism” or “occult knowledge—is a part of Jewish tradition that deals with the essence of God.

Whether it entails a sacred text, an experience, or the way things work, Kabbalists believe that God moves in mysterious ways. However, Kabbalists also believe that true knowledge and understanding of that inner. 4 the Qumran literature,5 and possibly in the teachings of the Palestinian Jewish school of Yohanan ben Zakkai.6 There are a growing number of scholars, myself included, who think that these early currents of mysticism form the basis for Merkavah and Hekhalot speculation.7 Subsequently, these mystical traditions were absorbed into the Pharisaic and Tannaitic trajectory,8 some forms of.

Judaism - Judaism - Jewish mysticism: This section deals with the special nature and characteristics of Jewish mysticism, the main lines of its development, and its role in present-day religion and culture.

The term mysticism applies to the attempt to establish direct contact, independently of sense perception and intellectual apprehension, with the divine—a reality beyond rational. Books (56) Q&A (51) More.

Blogs (28) Stories Sort by: Kabbalah: (lit. “received tradition”) the body of Jewish mystical teachings, the central text of which is the Zohar Related Topics.

Kabbalah, History of its role in Torah, and Jewish Mysticism Knowledge Cards book the teachings of Chassiuds add to the understanding of Jewish mysticism. Video» Torah. He explains how neo-Platonism, Gnosticism, Christianity and other currents influenced and were in turn impacted by Jewish mysticism.

This is a great backgrounder if you are interested in the Kabbalah or Mysticism at any level. Free Download (below donate buttons) Last week, aro people downloaded books from my site - 9 people gave.

Kabbalah (Hebrew: קַבָּלָה ‎, literally "reception, tradition" or "correspondence": 3) is an esoteric method, discipline, and school of thought in Jewish mysticism. A traditional Kabbalist in Judaism is called a Mequbbāl (מְקוּבָּל ‎). The definition of Kabbalah varies according to the tradition and aims of those following it, from its religious origin as an integral part.

Details Jewish Mysticism Knowledge Cards FB2

The Key to Kabbalah will open up the world of Jewish mysticism, giving you your first thirst-quenching sips of the teachings of Pnimiyut HaTorah, the inner dimension of the Torah. This volume provides an overview of the history, principles, content and nature of the Kabbalah and introduces the breadth and depth of the inner-spiritual dimensions.

the fundamentals of jewish mysticism Download the fundamentals of jewish mysticism or read online books in PDF, EPUB, Tuebl, and Mobi Format. Click Download or Read Online button to get the fundamentals of jewish mysticism book now.

Description Jewish Mysticism Knowledge Cards FB2

This site is like a library, Use search box in the widget to get ebook that you want. Jewish mysticism can be quite a puzzle for the uninitiated. For example, does the term 'mysticism' mean the same thing here as in other contexts.

Also, in what sense are the various phenomena that come under this heading really 'Jewish'. In a thorough historical overview of the movements and trends in Jewish mysticism, Dutch scholar J.H.

Laenen takes us step-by-step through the centuries of. Jewish mysticism can be quite a puzzle to the uninitiated. For example, does the term "mysticism" mean the same thing here as in other contexts.

Also, in what sense are the various phenomena that come under this heading really "Jewish". In a thorough historical overview of the movements and trends in Jewish mysticism, Dutch scholar J.H. Laenen takes us step by step through the centuries of. Because Judaism accepted and incorporated seemingly heterodox belief systems rather than strain a community under fire from outside forces, the mystical practice and study known as Kabbalah was allowed to grow alongside mainstream Judaism.

(In the 17th century, however, the Rabbis ruled that, because it contained advanced an potentially danmgerous spiritual knowledge, Kabbalah should. In the preface to his book Laenen declares that he seeks to bridge the gap between scholarly studies and popular works on Jewish mysticism.

His aim is to provide a book which, while based on scholarly research, will be of use to the interested non-specialist who does not have a broad knowledge of Judaism. In the introduction he answers the question, ‘What is Jewish mysticism?’. But if the Book Yetsirah gave the impulse to the great books of mediæval Jewish.

mysticism, it was eclipsed by them in one great particular. The naïve conception of the mysterious powers of letters and numbers was superseded by the introduction of theological and moral ideas.

Exploring the interplay of Jewish messianism and mysticism from the twelfth through the eighteenth centuries, a leading scholar of Jewish thought provides new perspectives in this controverisal book.

Moshe Idel counters common views, showing the close relation of messianism and mysticism, the early messianic orientation of Kabbalah, and the resemblance of Jewish messianic and mystical. Interest in Jewish mysticism is, in our generation, widespread and growing. From Hebrew schools to Hollywood, people of all backgrounds and levels of knowledge are pursuing the subject.

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Books, magazines, journals, and classes are rapidly growing in number. One result of this burst of interest and. Kabbalah is a term that, academically, only applies to a form of Jewish occult gnosis that originated in medieval Spain and Provence during the 12th-century, and which has been passed down among scholars.

Colloquially, the term has become a catch-all for every form of Jewish occult magic. This is not the case, however, as a large body of Jewish magic comes under the category of non. Exploring Jewish Mysticism. likes. Millennials learning aspects of Jewish Mysticism, particularly Kabbalah to create meaning & community through text study, reflection & mindfulness elements.

This article is reprinted with permission from Essential Judaism, published by Pocket Books. Contemporary Hasidism traces its roots to a single Polish folk preacher and itinerant healer, Israel ben Eliezer, called the Baal Shem Tov (Master of the Good Name), or the Besht for short.

The Baal Shem Tov was probably born in Though traces of Jewish mystical traditions can be found from the late Second Temple period ( BCE CE), most scholars begin their histories of Jewish mysticism around the first century of the first millennium.

Merkavah mysticism was the main strand of early Jewish mysticism. Merkavah mystics attempted to achieve a vision of the divine throne, or chariot (“merkavah”), described in. This book has been considered by academicians and scholars of great significance and value to literature.

This forms a part of the knowledge base for future generations. So that the book is never forgotten we have represented this book in a print format as the same form as it was originally first. A reading library at the National Library of Israel that specializes in the fields of Kabbalah, Hasidism and Jewish mysticism.

The library also has a collection of handwritten note cards where Sholem recorded his thoughts on the Zohar. A Jewish philosopher, jurist, and physician who incorporated philosophy into religion.

He wrote many Jewish texts, but his commentary on the Mishnah (the book of Jewish oral traditions) gained immense popularity, and is still considered one of the chief texts for Jewish codes of law.

They include Merkabah Mysticism & the roots of Jewish Gnosticism (BCE - CE), Mediaeval German Hasidism (CE), Prophetic Kabbalism (), the development and influence of the Book of Zohar (), Lurianic Mysticism (), the Sabbatian Heresy of the 17th century and finally, 19th century Hasidism.

Thanks to his wide-ranging interests and his gifted pen, he published 60 books on Talmud, Jewish mysticism, Jewish philosophy, biography and Jewish community life. Using the terms “Jewish mysticism” and “Kabbalah” not quite interchangeably (mysticism is a belief system, Kabbalah a compendium of the written materials that compose that belief system), she explains Kabbalah as “another way of trying to understand what the first five books of the Hebrew Bible, or Torah, are all about.”.