Welcome to JSN, an affiliate of Hebrew College and Shamash. Our H-Judaic network has been a member of H-Net Humanities & Social Sciences Online since 1993. JSN is one of the oldest Internet projects in the humanities, initially operating as Judaica/He'Asif, starting in February 1989, operating out of Jerusalem using mailing list services at Tel Aviv U. From 1991-93 the network was at the University of Minnesota.

With 3,000 subscribers worldwide, JSN is the premier digital source concerning Judaica and the academic study and discussion of Judaism ancient, mediaeval, and modern. All services of JSN are provided free of charge.

 

 

Recent Content

TOC: NASHIM no. 28: FEMINIST INTERPRETATIONS OF THE TALMUD

FEMINIST INTERPRETATIONS OF THE TALMUD: A Collection of Feminist Talmud Commentaries Honoring Judith Hauptman on Her Seventieth Birthday

Consulting Editors: Charlotte E. Fonrobert, Jane L. Kanarek and Marjorie Lehman

Now available on the JSTOR site at ://www.jstor.org/action/showPublication?journalCode=nashim

TABLE OF CONTENTS

Charlotte E. Fonrobert, Jane L. Kanarek and Marjorie Lehman, Introduction

Re: Query: Are Jews Resistant to Silence and Why?

Dear Penina,

See Andrew Vogel Ettin, Speaking Silences: Stillness and Voice in Modern Thought and Jewish Tradition, Charlottesville, 1994;

Michal Ephrat, "Silence and Sayings on Silence" (in Hebrew), in Hikre Ma'arav u-Mizrah: Leshonot, sifruyot u-firke toladah mugashim le-Yosef Shitrit [Studies in Language, Literature and History Presented to Joseph Chetrit], Jerusalem/Haifa, 2012, 1:275-298.

Best wishes,

Liran Yadgar
University of Chicago

Internet Resource: "Website for the Study of the Hebrew Bible"

I am pleased to let you know that, with the help of many colleagues, friends, and students, I have completely revamped my website that deals with basic tools for the study of the (Hebrew) Bible in Hebrew. Its main intended audience is beginning and intermediate students who want to engage biblical texts in a scholarly fashion in Hebrew. It has sections on scholarly bibles, lexica, grammars, and electronic resources. It includes some exercises in using these tools. It also has a brief discussion of the tetragrammaton and its pronunciation.

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