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Bibliografická citace

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New York : Cambridge University Press, 2011
1 online resource (xxix, 200 p.)
Externí odkaz    Plný text PDF 
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ISBN 9781139044936 (electronic bk.)
ISBN 9781107001749 (hardback)
Includes bibliographical references and indexes
Machine generated contents note: Part I. Monogamy: 1. The sources; 2. Pro-CD arguments; 3. Anti-CD arguments; 4. Indeterminate arguments; 5. Make-or-break argument; 6. Which way does the evidence point?; 7. Gen. 1:27-29 revisited; Part II. Commandments (Misvot): 8. Zeman gerama; 9. Derekh; 10. The scriptural evidence; 11. Deuteronomy: a pattern; 12. The priestly Torah; 13. Two writers on purity law; 14. Torah study; Part III. Intrinsic equality: 15. The Qatlanit law; 16. "Rankings" of Horayot 3:7; 17. Venus and mars; 18. Covenant; 19. Gauging purity’s weight in p; 20. Body and soul; Conclusion.
"Most ancient societies were patriarchal in outlook, but not all patriarchies are equally condescending toward women. Impelled by the gnawing question of whether the inferiority of women is integral to the Torah’s vision, Sassoon sets out to determine where the Bible, the Talmud, and related literature, especially the Dead Sea Scrolls, sit on this continuum of patriarchal condescension. Of course, there are multiple voices in both Biblical and Talmudic literature, but more surprising is how divergent these voices are. Some points of view seem intent on the disenfranchisement and domestication of women, whereas others prove to be not far short of egalitarian. Opinions that downplay the applicability of the Biblical commandments to women and that strongly deprecate Torah study by women emerge from this study as arguably no more than the views of an especially vocal minority"-- Provided by publisher..
"I s the inferiority of women integral to the Torah’s vision? This book sets out to determine where the Bible, the Talmud, and related literature, especially the Dead Sea Scrolls, rise above patriarchal self-interest"-- Provided by publisher..
"Most ancient societies were patriarchal in outlook, but not all patriarchies are equally condescending toward women. Impelled by the gnawing question of whether the inferiority of women is integral to the Torah’s vision, Sassoon sets out to determine where the Bible, the Talmud, and related literature, especially the Dead Sea Scrolls, sit on this continuum of patriarchal condescension. Of course, there are multiple voices in both Biblical and Talmudic literature, but more surprising is how divergent these voices are. Some points of view seem intent on the disenfranchisement and domestication of women, whereas others prove to be not far short of egalitarian. Opinions that downplay the applicability of the Biblical commandments to women and that strongly deprecate Torah study by women emerge from this study as arguably no more than the views of an especially vocal minority"-- Provided by publisher..
Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, MI : ProQuest, 2015. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest affiliated libraries
001725835
full
(Au-PeEL)EBL674672
(CaONFJC)MIL305208
(CaPaEBR)ebr10460505
(MiAaPQ)EBC674672
(OCoLC)710974884

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