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         Judaism:     more books (100)
  1. Contemporary American Judaism: Transformation and Renewal by Dana Evan Kaplan, 2009-06-04
  2. Exploring Judaism: A Reconstructionist Approach (Expanded and Updated) by Rebecca T. Alpert, Jacob J. Staub, 2000-09-01
  3. On Women and Judaism: A View from Tradition by Blu Greenberg, 1981-04
  4. God-Optional Judaism: Alternatives for Cultural Jews Who Love Their History, Heritage, and Community by Judith Seid, 2001-01-01
  5. Judaism and Hebrew Prayer: New Perspectives on Jewish Liturgical History by Stefan C. Reif, 1995-04-28
  6. On Judaism by Martin Buber, 1996-01-13
  7. The Return to Judaism: Descendants from the Inquisition Discovering Their Jewish Roots by Sandra Malamed, 2010-11-15
  8. American Reform Judaism: An Introduction by Dana Evan Kaplan, 2003-04-09
  9. An Introduction to Early Judaism by James C. Vanderkam, 2000-11
  10. A Celebration of Judaism in Art (Artists & Art Movements) by Irene Korn, 1998-11-01
  11. The Shema: Spirituality and Law in Judaism by Norman Lamm, 2000-10
  12. Nothing Sacred: The Truth About Judaism by Douglas Rushkoff, 2004-03-23
  13. Basic Judaism for Young People: God by Cynthia F. Reich, Naomi E. Pasachoff, et all 1996-10-01
  14. Judaism in a Secular Age by Yehuda Bauer, Sherwin Wine, et all 1995

61. Judaism 101
Basic Movements of judaism Basic Ashkenazic and Sephardic Jews Basic Jewish Attitudes Toward NonJews Basic The Role of Women Intermediate Rabbis, Priests, and
We're Moving! After nearly 3 years at this location, Judaism 101 is moving to
If your browser supports the "refresh" tag, you will be taken to the new location automatically in 15 seconds. This table of contents is maintained solely for the purpose of providing the updates to web spiders. Download What's Nu? Current Calendar Ideas
What Do Jews Believe? Basic
The Nature of G-d
Human Nature
Moshiach: The Messiah
Kabbalah and Jewish Mysticism
Who Is a Jew? Basic
Movements of Judaism
Ashkenazic and Sephardic Jews
Jewish Attitudes Toward Non-Jews
The Role of Women
Rabbis, Priests, and Other Religious Functionaries
Basic Sages and Scholars Intermediate Prophets and Prophecy Intermediate
Synagogues, Shuls and Temples Basic
Signs and Symbols Basic Jewish Cooking Basic
Hebrew Alphabet Basic Hebrew Language: Root Words Intermediate The Name of G-d Basic Torah Basic Weekly Torah Readings Intermediate Prayers and Blessings Intermediate Jewish Liturgy Intermediate
Halakhah: Jewish Law Intermediate Love and Brotherhood Basic Speech and Lashon Ha-Ra Intermediate Kashrut: Jewish Dietary Laws Intermediate Kosher Sex Advanced Tzedakah: Charity Intermediate Treatment of Animals Intermediate Qorbanot: Sacrifices and Offerings Advanced A List of the 613 Mitzvot (Commandments) Advanced
Jewish Calendar Basic Shabbat Basic Jewish Holidays Basic

62. Northern Hills Synagogue
A Conservative congregation affiliated with the United Synagogue of Conservative judaism.
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Egalitarian conservative Jewish congregation affiliated with the United Synagogue of Conservative judaism. Web site is for contact information only.
Congregation Beth Jacob
This is the Home Page of Congregation Beth Jacob [Fresno, California], an egalitarian conservative Jewish
congregation affiliated with the United Synagogue of Conservative Judaism [ USCJ
- Northern California Region Rabbi Josef Germaine President Dale Feuersinger Find us on the map at or find directions to . . .
406 W. Shields Avenue
Fresno, California 93705
Telephone: [559] 222-0664
No Facsimile
Webmeister Alan R. Rothstein keeps his on this page, and last made changes on August 30, 2002.
Please e-mail your comments and suggestions to
This page is being hosted on the server of the United Synagogue of Conservative Judaism.

64. Society For Humanistic Judaism - Home Page
Humanistic judaism is a nontheistic alternative in contemporary Jewish life. It was established by Society For Humanistic judaism.
SHJ Philosophy SHJ Affiliates Membership
and Support
In Support of Israel

Humanistic Judaism embraces a human-centered philosophy that combines the celebration of Jewish culture and identity with an adherence to humanistic values and ideas.

May 26
Humanistic Judaism offers a nontheistic alternative in contemporary Jewish life. It was established by Rabbi Sherwin T. Wine in 1963 in Detroit, Michigan, and has grown into a worldwide movement. Humanistic Jews value their Jewish identity and the aspects of Jewish culture that offer a genuine expression of their contemporary way of life. Humanistic Jewish communities celebrate Jewish holidays and life cycle events (such as weddings and bar and bat mitzvah) with inspirational ceremonies that draw upon but go beyond traditional literature. The Society for Humanistic Judaism was organized in 1969. The Society's mission is to mobilize people to celebrate Jewish identity and culture consistent with a humanistic philosophy of life. As the central body for the Humanistic Jewish Movement in North America, the Society assists in organizing and supporting congregations and in providing a worldwide voice for its members.

65. Adat Ari El
A reform congregation embracing traditional judaism.
A Reform Congregation
We Are Family
Thank you for taking the time in getting to know more about us. As you explore our web site, you will find information about our synagogue and the programs and and organizations that we offer. What you won't find is the people who make up Adat Ari El. If you are really interested in learning more about us, we invite you to give us a call or come to our Friday Night Shabbat Services. Shabbat Services on Friday at 7:30 PM – Cantorial Soloist Lola Rivera Monthly Torah study with Rabbi Hillel Cohn on Saturday at 10:00 AM Shalom
About Us
ADAT ARI EL (Ah-daht Ah-ree El), is a Reform congregation with a deep appreciation for the beauties and timeless insights of Jewish tradition as they can be expressed in contemporary ways. We are a member of the UAHC (Union of American Hebrew Congregations), the national organization of Reform Judaism. We are an egalitarian congregation that accords full equality to men and women. Ours is a congregation that is comprised of people of all ages, married and single, born Jewish or Jewish-By-Choice, interfaith families – all who are interested in being part of a synagogue that is warm, friendly, and spiritual. Our name, Adat Ari El, means “Lion of God.” Just as the lion is a symbol of strength we see our congregation as a strong force for individual growth through prayer, study, music, and the application of Jewish values to modern life.

66. The Society For The Advancement Of Nazarene Judaism
The Society for the Advancement of Nazarene judaism (Netzari Yehudim) He who seeks will not cease till he finds, and having found he will be amazed, and having
The Society for the Advancement of
Nazarene Judaism
Netzari Yehudim
He who seeks will not cease till he finds,
and having found he will be amazed,
and having been amazed he will reign,
and having reigned he will rest.
The Goodnews according to the Hebrews Hebrew Roots N.T. Site Books and Tapes General Statement of Faith Yeshiva Links - WorldWide Hub Books/Tapes/Judaica Mitsvah Club Feedback View Sabbath Poll Results here Articles History of the Nazarenes Nazarenes and the Pharasaic School of Hillel Biblical Law for today? New Covenant for today? The Kingdom Offer Dates of the Crucifixion and Resurection The Timing of Pesach Commentary on Hebrews Rapture "Christmass" "Easter" Men's Headcoverings Real Audio Messages SANJ Feedback Hermeneutics/Halachah Beit Din PaRDeS 7 Rules of Hillel 13 Rules of Ishmael Divorce Halachah Shabbat Halachah Meat offered to Idols "Christmas"

67. Savannah Jewish Educational Alliance, Jewish Community Center, Savannah Jewish F
Dedicated to enhancing the quality of Jewish life. In conjunction with the Savannah Jewish Federation, we are preserving the values of judaism.
Enhancing the Quality of Jewish Life in
Savannah, Georgia
- Quick Menu - Calendar Community Events Campaign Results Jobs News UJA Youth Activities Adult Activities Membership Application Security Personnel Agreement Room Reservation Agreement Contact Us Community Events:
(click here for more events)
  • May 30 - Sports Banquet Jun 1 - Rambam Graduation Jun 6 - Sylvia Udinsky: JEA ARTIST Jul 20 - SJF Calendar Meeting

Site Designed and Hosted by Sabre Technologies

68. Internet Resources For The Study Of Judaism And Christianity
Internet Resources for the Study of judaism and Christianity. Compiled by Jay C. Treat. Varieties of Orthodox judaism, and a (virtual) Ascent to the Merkavah);
Internet Resources for the
Study of Judaism and Christianity
Compiled by Jay C. Treat
Current Religion News Items
  • Introduction
  • Important Links to Links
  • Reference ...
  • Software
    This page lists a number of sites on the Internet that are useful for the study of Judaism and Christianity. The list is necessarily partial, provisional, and even parochial. A casual glance will show how Penn-centered it is. It is amazing that this much relevant information already exists on the Internet. Some of this material is brilliant, and much of it is useful. One should realize, however, that most original research Robert Harris had made available some useful guidelines for " Evaluating Internet Research Sources
    Important Links to Links
  • 69. Loading
    Synagogue affiliated with both the United Synagogue of Conservative judaism and the Jewish Reconstructionist Federation. Includes information about worship, education, programs and groups.

    70. Congregation Darchei Noam - A Reconstructionist Egalitarian Synagogue
    Toronto's first reconstructionist synagogue. Site includes information about the Reconstructionist movement and progressive judaism, services, study, social action and upcoming events.
    Darchei Noam, Toronto's Reconstructionist Synagogue, is a close-knit community of just under 300 families. Religious services are traditional in form, and progressive and egalitarian in content. Members participate in leading services, chanting Torah, or presenting a D'var Torah. Women and men participate equally in all areas of synagogue life. Please join us for services any time. If you are new to Darchei Noam, and if you let us know you are coming, we will gladly arrange for someone to be your host at the service.
    Shabbat morning services begin at 10 am. For Torah study, children's services, Friday night services, Minyan Michadesh, Israeli dancing, holidays and festivals - please check the calendar
    Annual General Meeting Monday, June 7, 7:30 PM Out to the Parks resumes Thursday, June 17 Registration for Hebrew School Now in progress
    Comments? Questions? Info?
    Contact Kathy
    Original site design by Sandy Feldman S K IP MENU ... CCESS KEYS are underlined
    Windows: ALT + access key
    Macintosh: CTRL + access key

    71. Judaism - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
    judaism. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Some adherents to those movements identify themselves as Jews nonetheless. Christianity and judaism.
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
    For a discussion of Jews as an ethnicity or ethnic group see the article on Jew
    Judaism is the religion and culture of the Jewish people and the first recorded monotheistic faith. The tenets and history of Judaism constitute the historical foundation of many other religions, including Christianity and Islam Table of contents showTocToggle("show","hide") 1 Introduction
    2 Jewish denominations

    3 The Traditional Jewish Bookshelf

    4 Principles of Faith
    Judaism does not easily fit into common Western categories, such as religion race ethnicity , or culture . This is because Jews understand Judaism in terms of its 4,000 year history. During this stretch of time, Jews have experienced slavery, anarchic self-government, theocratic self-government, conquest, occupation, and exile; they have been in contact, and have been influenced by ancient Egyptian Babylonian Persian , and Hellenic cultures, as well as modern movements such as the Enlightenment and the rise of nationalism . Thus, Daniel Boyarin has argued that "Jewishness disrupts the very categories of identity, because it is not national, not genealogical, not religious, but all of these, in dialectical tension." Unlike most other identities (including other races and religions) Judaism is not a self-enclosed and bounded phenomenon (

    72. Tree Of Life
    Promotes the fundamental principles of Reform judaism; includes details on programs, location and events.
    Welcome to Tree of Life's Homepage!
    Tree of Life Congregation
    6719 Trenholm Road Columbia, South Carolina 29206
    Tel: (803) 787-2182
    Fax: (803) 787-0309 Interest
  • Jerusalem One " UAHC Courtesy of Jonathan Leader
  • Tree of Life, one hundred years old in 1996 , promotes the fundamental principles of Reform Judaism and serves the greater community. Members find their affiliation rewarding in a spiritual, social, and educational sense. They find our Rabbi Sanford Marcus, to be very approachable and accommodating. He is caring, hard-working, and learned. He is very interested in getting and keeping members involved with Temple life. The Tree of Life is a busy congregation with many wonderful events and activities. Our religious services are held every Friday evening and we have many Jewish festival celebrations throughout the year. We have an active Sisterhood, Temple Youth Group, Brotherhood, and an excellent religious school program. Members receive a monthly Bulletin which highlights these and other activities. Our congregation is quite diverse in terms of interest, personal characteristics, degree of religious observance, and area of residence. We have families who have lived in Columbia for generations and families of new Russian immigrants. In fact, we pride ourselves on our ability to accommodate the spiritual and social needs of many different kinds of members, such as those with and without children, married and single, and those with little or significant Jewish education. We invite members to become involved in Temple life to the extend that they feel comfortable. We are always looking for people to take leadership roles in various aspects of Temple life. We invite inquires about Tree of Life.

    73. Humanistic Judaism Homepage
    Humanistic judaism Homepage. Welcome to the world of Humanistic judaism. Humanistic judaism was founded by Rabbi Sherwin Wine in the 1960 s.
    Humanistic Judaism Homepage
    Welcome to the world of Humanistic Judaism. This organized branch of Judaism is for Jews wishing to maintain their Jewish identity in a non-theistic manner through congregations and communities. Humanistic Judaism differs from secular or cultural Judaism in that it is congregational in form and substance. Jewish education, holidays, tradition and life cycle events are the foundation of Humanistic Judaism. While the important role of God in Jewish history and tradition is recognized, and spirituality is greatly valued, Humanistic Judaism holds that supernatural authority should play no role in human affairs; the branch is non-theistic in observance and content. Humanistic Judaism was founded by Rabbi Sherwin Wine in the 1960's. Its formal organization is carried out by The Society for Humanistic Judaism. which has many affiliated communities in the U.S. and other countries. This page is operated by Walter Hellman as an independent service for all Humanistic Jews, both affiliated and unaffiliated. While the primary purpose of this page and the associated mailing list (see below) is to further the advancment of Humanisitic Judaism, the page and its contents do not necessarily represent the views of the Society for Humanistic Judaism. Other internet access to HJ currently consists of a mailing list (the "hj" list), an archive of documents (see "Humanistic Judaism Archive" link below), this page, and pages of other communities. See "What is Humanistic Judaism?/Connections" (below)

    74. Congregation Agudas Achim
    Affiliated with the United Synagogue of Conservative judaism. Includes membership and school information, links and local contacts.
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    Congregation Agudas Achim is the center for Conservative Judaism in Austin, Texas. We embrace both Jews and those in the community at large who wish to explore and enhance their connection with our God and with Jewish spirituality, learning and culture. 7300 Hart Lane, Austin, TX 78731
    (512) 735-8400 tel (512) 735-8401 fax 13th of Sivan, 5764
    Parashat Beha'alotcha

    75. Judaism Index
    judaism. judaism Monthly. judaism/readinglists/antisemitism Multipart Subject judaism Reading List Antisemitism and Christian Relations (Pt.
    Search FAQs - Full Text Search Subject/Archive Names Search Article Headers Judaism

    76. Sephardim And Crypto-Judaism: Definition Of Terms And Brief History
    A concise introduction to the topic by Dr. Seth Ward of University of Denver.
    Sephardim and Crypto-Judaism: Definition of Terms and Brief History
    By: Dr. Seth Ward
    Center for Judaic Studies/Dept. of History University of Denver President, Hispano Crypto-Jewish Resource Center
    What do we mean by the term "Sephardim"?
    Spanish Jews are called Sephardim; the singular is "Sephardi." The Hebrew "sephardi" or "sepharadi" refers either to a single Spanish Jew, or is used as an adjective meaning pertaining to the Sephardim. For example, Moses Maimonides (1135-1204) called himself Moses... the Sephardi. "Sephardic" is used in English as an adjective, not a noun: someone may be Sephardic, but the people should be called "Sephardim" rather than "Sephardics;" Up to the fifteenth century, "Sephardi" was used primarily to refer to the Jewish community in the Iberian peninsula itself, or to someone who was born there. Thus Maimonides called himself "the Sephardi," but his son Abraham, born in Egypt, did not. This changed in the fifteenth and especially sixteenth centuries, primarily as a result of the expulsion of the Jews from the Iberian Peninsula.
    How did the Biblical term Sepharad come to mean "Spain?"

    77. Judaism
    The American Jewish Congress is sponsoring judaism as part of its basic policy to stimulate an informed awareness of Jewish affairs, encourage Jewish
    Editor's Statement

    Current Issue

    Back Issues

    Murray Baumgarten, Editor Published by the American Jewish Congress
    Statement of Purpose
    The American Jewish Congress is sponsoring Judaism as part of its basic policy to stimulate an informed awareness of Jewish affairs, encourage Jewish scholarship and adequate opportunities for Jewish education, and generally foster the affirmation of Jewish religious, cultural and historic identity. Judaism , conceived as a free and non-partisan organ, is dedicated to the creative discussion and exposition of the religious, moral, and philosophical concepts of Judaism and their relevance to the problems of modern society. Jack Rosen, President
    Neil B. Goldstein, Executive Director American Jewish Congress For ads, subscriptions, or requests for single issues, please contact Arthur Barnes, American Jewish Congress, 15 East 84th Street, New York, NY 10028, phone: (212) 879-4500, email:
    For editorial questions, contact Zoe Sodja, Editorial Coordinator for Judaism at the University of California, Santa Cruz.

    78. Modern Judaism
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    Free Sample Issue
    Modern Judaism
    E-ISSN: 1086-3273 Print ISSN: 0276-1114
    Publisher: Oxford University Press Modern Judaism provides a distinctive, interdisciplinary forum for discussion of the modern Jewish experience since the Haskalah, the Jewish Enlightenment. Its contributors address topics pertinent to the understanding of Jewish life today and the forces that have shaped that experience, including the Zionist movement and the establishment of the State of Israel, the socio-political role assumed by literary works of art, and the rise of modern anti-Semitism and its devastating climax in the Holocaust. JOURNAL COVERAGE:
    Vol. 16 (1996) through current issue
    Number 1, February 2004

    Number 3, October 2003
    Number 2, May 2003 Number 1, February 2003 ... Number 1, February 1996 Select a Volume Volume 24, 2004

    79. Redirecting...
    Jewish Associates of CRC is a group who question the practice of ritual circumcision in judaism. Specific citations of Judaic belief are given.

    80. OUP Journals - Modern Judaism - A Journal Of Jewish Ideas And Experience
    Modern judaism A Journal of Jewish Ideas and Experience. Modern judaism A Journal of Jewish Ideas and Experience is also available
    Select a journal... Adelphi Papers African Affairs Age and Ageing Alcohol and Alcoholism American Journal of Epidemiology American Law and Economics Review American Literary History Annals of Botany Annals of Occupational Hygiene Annals of Oncology Applied Linguistics Australasian Journal of Philosophy Behavioral Ecology Bioinformatics Biometrika Biostatistics BJA: British Journal of Anaesthesia Brain Brief Treatment and Crisis Intervention British Journal of Aesthetics British Journal of Criminology British Jnl. for the Philosophy of Sci. British Journal of Social Work British Medical Bulletin BWP Update Cambridge Journal of Economics Cambridge Quarterly Cancer Science Carcinogenesis Cerebral Cortex Chemical Senses Classical Quarterly Classical Review Clinical Psychology: Science and Practice Communication Theory Community Development Journal Computer Bulletin Computer Journal Contemporary Economic Policy BJA: CEACCP Contributions to Political Economy ELT Journal Early Music Economic Inquiry English Historical Review Environmental Practice Epidemiologic Reviews ESHRE Monographs Essays in Criticism European Journal of International Law European Journal of Orthodontics European Journal of Public Health European Review of Agricultural Economics European Sociological Review Evidence-based Compl. and Alt. Medicine

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