How to Do Good & Avoid Evil: A Global Ethic from the Sources of Judaism

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Product Details
Price
$19.99  $18.59
Publisher
Skylight Paths Publishing
Publish Date
Pages
226
Dimensions
6.3 X 9.0 X 0.8 inches | 1.0 pounds
Language
English
Type
Hardcover
EAN/UPC
9781594732553
BISAC Categories:

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About the Author

Rabbi Walter Homolka, PhD, DHL, is rector of the Abraham Geiger College for the training of rabbis, executive director of the Zacharias Frankel College, and a professor of Jewish studies at University of Potsdam in Germany. He is author of many books, including The Gate to Perfection: The Idea of Peace in Jewish Thought, coauthor of How to Do Good & Avoid Evil: A Global Ethic from the Sources of Judaism (SkyLight Paths), and a contributor to May God Remember: Memory and Memorializing in Judaism-Yizkor and We Have Sinned: Sin and Confession in Judaism-Ashamnu and Al Chet (both Jewish Lights).

Reviews

"Enlightening and inspiring.... Convincingly shows ... all religions of the world can endorse a global ethic and each has a distinctive contribution to it. This book offers Judaism as a 'case study' for a global project."
--Paul F. Knitter, Paul Tillich Professor of Theology, World Religions, and Culture, Union Theological Seminary

"At a time when people around the globe experience great division but also the unifying power of technology, this new framework offers hope for interfaith dialogue and understanding."
--Rabbi Ellen Weinberg Dreyfus, president, Central Conference of American Rabbis

"Demonstrates the rich contribution Judaism can make to the development of an ethical framework for today's global society. [Gives] the Jewish tradition its rightful place at the center of the ongoing discussion of a global ethic."
--John T. Pawlikowski, OSM, PhD, professor of social ethics; director, Catholic-Jewish Studies Program, Catholic Theological Union

"Proclaims the equality and worth of all persons in the eyes of God--irrespective of their faiths.... A vital and significant addition to the library of ecumenical discourse and interfaith dialogue."
--Rabbi David Ellenson, president, Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion