Jewish Theology and Process Thought

Backorder
4.9/5.0
21,000+ Reviews
Bookshop.org has the highest-rated customer service of any bookstore in the world
Product Details
Price
$109.25
Publisher
State University of New York Press
Publish Date
Pages
316
Language
English
Type
Hardcover
EAN/UPC
9780791428092
BISAC Categories:

Earn by promoting books

Earn money by sharing your favorite books through our Affiliate program.

Become an affiliate
About the Author
Sandra B. Lubarsky is Associate Professor of Religious Studies and Assistant Dean of Graduate Studies at Northern Arizona University. She is the author of Tolerance and Transformation: Jewish Approaches to Religious Pluralism.David Ray Griffin is Professor of Philosophy of Religion and Theology at the School of Theology at Claremont and Claremont Graduate School. In addition to editing the SUNY Press series in Constructive Postmodern Thought, he has published several books with SUNY Press, having authored God and Religion in the Postmodern World: Essays in Postmodern Theology and Evil Revisited: Responses and Reconsiderations, coauthored Primordial Truth and Postmodern Theology; Varieties of Postmodern Theology; and Founders of Constructive Postmodern Philosophy: Peirce, James, Bergson, Whitehead, and Hartshorne; edited The Reenchantment of Science: Postmodern Proposals; Spirituality and Society: Postmodern Visions; Sacred Interconnections: Postmodern Spirituality, Political Economy, and Art; and Physics and the Ultimate Significance of Time: Bohm, Prigogine, and Process Philosophy; and coedited Theology and the University: Essays in Honor of John B. Cobb, Jr.; and Postmodern Politics for a Planet in Crisis: Policy, Process, and Presidential Vision.
Reviews
"This book represents the first serious and systematic encounter between Judaism and process thought yet offered. The essays are uniformly insightful. Indeed, the essays by persons trained explicitly in process thought are particularly important for introducing this area of theology to Jewish readers, both lay and academic. As Lubarsky indicates in her introduction, this is particularly important because process thought may well make seminal contributions to the development of Jewish thought in the future. This book will be an important and crucial stimulus to that development." --David Ellenson, Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion