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Jewish Thought: Theological Challenges in Contemporary Judaism (Jewish Studies 122) Prof. David Kasher
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Emeritus Professor of Post-Biblical Jewish Literature; Fellow of the British Academy. Research interests include: the history of Judaism; the relationship between Judaism and Hellenism in the Second Temple and Talmudic periods; early Jewish Bible interpretation, particularly Midrash and Targum; the Dead Sea Scrolls; the Jewish background to Christian origins; the interaction of Judaism and Christianity in Late Antiquity; early Jewish geography; early Jewish and Christian mysticism and magic, especially the Testament of Solomon and Heikhalot mysticism; the relationship of the latter to Gnosticism and its influence on the development of the mediaeval Qabbalah and German Hasidism; Jewish messianism. Major publications include: Rabbinic Texts and the History of Late-Roman Palestine (co-ed. 2010); Companion to the Dead Sea Scrolls: The Mystical Texts (2005); The Targum of Canticles (2003); Serekh ha-Yahad and Two Related Texts (1998); and Textual Sources for the Study of Judaism (1984).
Rylands Professor of Biblical Criticism and Exegesis emeritus; President of British Association of Jewish Studies (1999); President of Society for Old Testament Study (2012); Member of the international team editing the Dead Sea Scrolls under the auspices of the Israel Antiquites Authority; Founding editor of Dead Sea Discoveries; Editor of Journal of Semitic Studies. Research interests include: Dead Sea Scrolls and other Literature of the Second Temple period; Semitic Studies; and the use of the Old Testament in the New Testament. Major publications include: Exegesis at Qumran (1985; 2006); Temple Scroll Studies (ed. 1989); Jewish Ways of Reading the Bible (ed. 2000); The Complete World of the Dead Sea Scrolls (co-author; 2002; 2nd edn 2011); The Dead Sea Scrolls and the New Testament (2005); and Reading the Dead Sea Scrolls: Essays in Method (2013). Teaching areas include: Biblical Hebrew; World of the Ancient Israelites; Ethical Issues from Joshua to Jesus; and Dead Sea Scrolls.
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Honorary Research Fellow in Modern Jewish Thought; Rabbi of (Jackson’s Row) since 1977; Former Chairman of the British Assembly of Rabbis; Former Lecturer in Modern Hebrew and Modern Jewish Thought, University of Manchester. Research interests include: the Jewish reception of Spinoza; modern Jewish thought; the contributions of Jews to psychology and psychotherapy. He is currently co-hosting the 'Progressive Judaism Manchester Adult Learning Programme', a series of events asking: How do Reform communities make decisions about core issues in Jewish practice?, including a personal lecture entitled 'Strictly Come Davening: Examining the essentials of the prayer service'. Major Publication: Baruch Spinoza, Outcast Jew, Universal Sage (1991). Recent papers include: ‘Spinoza – Hero or heretic?,’ Sheffield Jewish Studies Workshop (2011); 'Beyond Judeo-Christianity – Towards "the One than whom no greater can be conceived,"' St Anselm Interfaith Lecture, University of Manchester (2010).
Professor of Jewish Thought; Co-Director of the Centre for Jewish Studies. Research interests include: Literary structures of ancient Jewish literature; ancient Jewish Bible interpretation, including Midrash, Targum, Pesher and Re-Written Scripture; Hebrew manuscripts; the legal discourse of talmudic literature; questions of text coherence in biblical and post-biblical literature; the philosophical thought of Spinoza, Hegel, Husserl, Buber, Heidegger, Levinas and others. His current writing projects include a new phenomenology of reading. Between 2007 and 2012 he led a major AHRC Project on the , c.200 BCE to c.700 CE. This culminated in a monograph written in collaboration with Philip Alexander, Rocco Bernasconi and Robert Hayward, Profiling Jewish Literature in Antiquity. An Inventory, from Second Temple Texts to the Talmuds. Other major publications include: Forms of Rabbinic Literature and Thought (2007); Rabbinic Interpretation of Scripture in the Mishnah (2002), also accompanied by a ; Spinozas Theorie der Religion (1993) and The Interpretation of Speech in the Pentateuch Targums. A Study of Method and Presentation in Targumic Exegesis (1992). Teaching areas include: Talmudic Judaism and rabbinic texts; Jewish philosophy; and methodologies in the academic humanities.
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Honorary Research Fellow; Senior Lecturer in Sociology at Bangor University; member of the editorial board of Patterns of Prejudice. Research interests include: modern antisemitism, especially its interconnections with liberalism and nationalism and the emergence of sociology; critical theory; the history of modern intellectual thought; gender, nation, race and ethnicity; and modern German history. Major publications include: ‘Authority, Identity, Society: Revisiting the Frankfurt School’, Sociology 49:1 (2015): 191-197; the edited volume of Antisemitism and the Constitution of Sociology (University of Nebraska Press, 2014); ‘German Modernity, Barbarous Slavs and Profit-seeking Jews: The Cultural Racism of Nationalist Liberals’, co-authored with Christine Achinger, Nations and Nationalism 19:4 (2013): 739–760; and The State, the Nation and the Jews, Liberalism and the Antisemitism Dispute in Bismarck’s Germany (University of Nebraska Press, 2008).
Lecturer in Medieval Jewish Studies. Principal Investigator of the Catalogue of Codices, Scrolls, and Other Texts in Hebrew Script in the University of Manchester (John Rylands) Library Project at the John Rylands Research Institute (1/4/15-1/3/18). Co-Editor of the Journal of Semitic Studies and Melilah: Manchester Journal of Jewish Studies. Research interests include: the interaction of Jewish, Christian and Muslim learning, society and culture and the transmission through Jewish channels of ideas from the Muslim world to Western Europe during the Middle Ages and beyond. As a post-doctoral researcher, she and studied of the John Rylands University Library of Manchester, consisting of ca. 15,000 fragments. Major publications include: R. Smithuis and P.S. Alexander (eds), From Cairo to Manchester: Studies in the Rylands Genizah Fragments (OUP 2013), a critical Hebrew edition of Abraham Abulafia's Secrets of the Torah (forthcoming) and ‘Abraham Ibn Ezra`s Astrological Works in Hebrew and Latin: New Discoveries and Exhaustive Listing’ (2006). Teaching areas include: Introduction to Judaism; Religion and science in medieval times; Jewish Philosophy; Jewish-Christian-Muslim relations from the earliest times to the Middle Ages; Hebrew.
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Professor Emeritus of Semitic Studies; Fellow of the British Academy; Co-editor of Journal of Semitic Studies. Research interests include: Semitic Languages; history of the alphabet; Ugaritic Studies; Hebrew and the Hebrew Bible; Aramaic and Syriac epigraphy and linguistics, especially Egyptian Aramaic, Nabataean, Palmyrene and Hatran Aramaic and Syriac; the Middle East in the Greek and Roman periods; Christianity and its literature; legal history (pagan and early Jewish legal documents). Major publications include: Aramaic Inscriptions and Documents of the Roman Period (2009); Leshono Suryoyo: First Studies in Syriac (2005); The Religion of the Nabataeans: A Conspectus (2001); The Old Syriac Inscriptions of Edessa and Osrhoene (1999); The Nabataean Tomb Inscriptions of Mada’in Salih (1993). A recently completed project was the editing of a translation from Russian (trans. Svetlana Khobya) of a book by Ilia Sholeimovich Shifman on The Palmyrene Tax Tariff (2014).
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Honorary Research Fellow; Rabbi of Kol Chai Hatch End Jewish Community, London; Lecturer in Vocational Studies, Leo Baeck College, London: Member, Council of Christians and Jews Theology Group: Founder Member of Sternberg Centre Jewish-Christian-Muslim dialogue group (1992-2010); Research interests include: Jewish-Christian relations and the history of Jewish customs and festivals, especially bar mitzvah, bat mitzvah and Jewish confirmation. Publications include: Bar Mitzvah: A History (2014): ‘Why We need a Haggadah for Jews and Christians’ (2007); ‘Forty Years of European Judaism - Thirty-Eight Years of Dialogue’ (2006); The Christian Effect on Jewish Life (1994; German ed. 2000); The Gospels and Rabbinic Judaism - A Study Guide (co-authored with Gordian Marshall, 1988; American ed. 1989; Japanese ed. 1992). Website:
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Cathy S. Gelbin (PhD, MA in German Studies, Cornell University) is Senior Lecturer in German Studies at the University of Manchester. She specializes in German-Jewish culture, Holocaust Studies, gender and film. She co-edits the Oxford journal Leo Baeck Institute Year Book and serves, among other public functions, on the Board of Directors and Trustees of the Leo Baeck Institute London and on the selection committee of Studienstiftung’s international Leo Baeck Fellowship Programme in German-Jewish Studies. Major publications include The Golem Returns: From German Romantic Literature to Global Jewish Culture (2011), and Jewish Culture in the Age of Globalization (2011, co-ed. with Sander Gilman). She is on AHRC fellowship leave in 2013-14 to work on her current monograph (co-authored with Sander Gilman) on Cosmopolitanism and the Jews.
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