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by Jonathan Boyarin
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History & Criticism
  • Author:
    Jonathan Boyarin
  • ISBN:
    0226069273
  • ISBN13:
    978-0226069272
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    University of Chicago Press; 1 edition (August 15, 1996)
  • Pages:
    228 pages
  • Subcategory:
    History & Criticism
  • Language:
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Jonathan Boyarin, one of America's most original thinkers in critical theory and Jewish ethnography, offers the unexpected Jewish perspective on the vexed issue of identity politics presented here.

Jonathan Boyarin, one of America's most original thinkers in critical theory and Jewish ethnography, offers the unexpected Jewish perspective on the vexed issue of identity politics presented here. Series: Religion and Postmodernism.

How does one "think" in Jewish? What does it mean to speak in English of Yiddish as Jewish, as a certain intermediary generation of immigrants and children of immigrants from Jewish Eastern Europe has done? A fascination with this question prompted Jonathan Boyarin, one of America's most original thinkers in critical theory and Jewish ethnography, to offer the unexpected Jewish perspective on the vexed issue of identity politics presented here.

Thinking in Jewish Religion and Postmodernism.

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Thinking in Jewish book. Thinking in Jewish (Religion and Postmodernism Series). 0226069273 (ISBN13: 9780226069272).

Thinking in Jewish book.

Jonathan Aaron Boyarin (Yiddish: יונתן אהרן בוירין‎; born September 16, 1956) is an American anthropologist whose work centers on Jewish communities and on the dynamics of Jewish culture, memory and identity. Born in Neptune, New Jersey, he is married and has two sons. In 2013, he was appointed Thomas and Diann Mann Professor of Modern Jewish Studies, Departments of Anthropology and Near Eastern Studies, Cornell University.

Boyarin has investigated Jewish culture in a range of ethnographic projects set in Paris, Jerusalem, and the Lower East Side of New York City. Much of his work is in interdisciplinary critical theory, from the perspective of modern Jewish politics and experience. He has extended these interests into comparative work on diaspora, the politics of time and space, and the ethnography. Extinction and Difference", conference on Sex and Religion in Migration, Yale University, September 15, 2005; Center for Studies in Diaspora and Transnationalism, University of Toronto, March 2006; University of Minnesota, March 2006.

We are immersed in Postmodernism and so many of us do not even know what it i. There is no arguing however, that it is a powerful force in today's society and has infiltrated people's way of thinking in everything from art to existentialism

We are immersed in Postmodernism and so many of us do not even know what it is. This article aims to outline postmodernism and it's development as well as its positive and negative effects on the Christian Church. There is no arguing however, that it is a powerful force in today's society and has infiltrated people's way of thinking in everything from art to existentialism. It is my hope that through this examination we can begin to see the essence of Postmodernism and the effects it is having on the Church.

Postmodernism does away with many of the things that religious people regard as essential

Postmodernism does away with many of the things that religious people regard as essential. For postmodernists every society is in a state of constant change; there are no absolute values, only relative ones; nor are there any absolute truths. This promotes the value of individual religious impulses, but weakens the strength of 'religions' which claim to deal with truths that are presented from 'outside', and given as objective realities. In a postmodern world there are no universal religious or ethical laws, everything is shaped by the cultural context of a particular time.

How does one "think" in Jewish? What does it mean to speak in English of Yiddish as Jewish, as a certain intermediary generation of immigrants and children of immigrants from Jewish Eastern Europe has done?A fascination with this question prompted Jonathan Boyarin, one of America's most original thinkers in critical theory and Jewish ethnography, to offer the unexpected Jewish perspective on the vexed issue of identity politics presented here. Boyarin's essays explore the ways in which a Jewish—or, more particularly, Yiddish—idiom complicates the question of identity. Ranging from explorations of a Lower East Side synagogue to Fichte's and Derrida's contrasting notions of the relation between the Jews and the idea of Europe, from the Lubavitch Hasidim to accounts of self-making by Judith Butler and Charles Taylor, Thinking in Jewish will be indispensable reading for students of critical theory, cultural studies, and Jewish studies.