Photos Copyright Credits:
Right Photo: ``Spanish Girl`` (1925), Ziona Tagar, Israel Museum collection.
Left Photo: Photo Deutsches Museum Munich Bar-Ilan University Press
Advanced
Book Details
Home Page New Titles Catalog Sales Members Shopping Cart Hebrew
Sales

Special Offer - A variety of publications for 3 days only - at 80% discount of the catalog price

Bar-Ilan University
Electronic Books
New! eBooks
View our eBooks
Categories
New Titles
Reflections on S.Y. Agnon - Volume 2Reflections on S.Y. Agnon - Volume 2
By
Avidov Lipsker

Recueil des coutumes et des traditions des communautés de Tafilalet / SijilmassaRecueil des coutumes et des traditions des communautés de Tafilalet / Sijilmassa
By
Meyer Nezrit

Sidra 32Sidra 32
Edited by
David Henshke

Daat 84Daat 84
Edited by
Avraham Elqayam Dov Schwartz Hanoch Ben-Pazi

Democratic Culture 17Democratic Culture 17
Edited by
Avi Sagi Yedidya Stern Hanan Mandel

Iranian JewryIranian Jewry
Edited by
Shaul Regev

On the Verge of LightOn the Verge of Light
By
Chaya Shacham

Home Page Hebrew Satire in Europe (be-Misterei-Hasatira) III
From Category - Literature
Hebrew Satire in Europe (be-Misterei-Hasatira) III
The Nineteenth Century
By Yehuda Friedlander
Click to Enlarge

Description
The third volume in the series deals with two main figures in 19th century Hebrew satire: Judah Leib Mises (1798-1831) and Moses Leib Lilienblum (1843-1910). The Satiric writings of Mises depict Hasidism as the image of Demonism. His scholastic satire consists of a fictitious study marked by a mixture of routine and innovation, both in terms of its type and structure, and in terms of its contents and the manner in which they are fashioned. Regarding type and structure, this is a ``conversation in Heaven`` between Maimonides and Rabbi Solomon ben Moses of Chelm (1717?-1781).
The satire `Mishnat Elisha Ben Avuyah` (1878) by M.L. Lilienblum depicts the controversy between Lilienblum and the world of the Orthodox Yeshivot. Lilienblum was attracted to the controversial character of Elisha Ben Avuyah from the time he began to write. This work is written in the conventional form of the satirical parody of eighteenth and nineteenth century Haskalah Hebrew literature. It opens with a `short introduction` by the editor in which the satirist in the guise of the editor explains to the reader how that particular work came to his possession. The work depicts Orthodox rabbis as `fanatics`, and Lilienblum`s purpose in presenting Elisha Ben Avuyah to his readers was to depict Elisha as a stereotype of the ideal maskil, and to write a satirical disputation against the outlook of the Orthodox rabbis, which absolutely negated their lifestyle and that of those who come under their aegis, and to propose an alternative way of life.

Title Details
Danacode: 110-10362
ISBN: 965-226-145-9
Categories: Literature Jewish Thought Jewish History
Published: January 1994
Edition: First
Language: Hebrew
Hardcover
15X22 cm
400 gr
323 pages

In Stock
Price: $24.00
Internet Price: $20.00

Add to Cart

Attached Files
תקציר

     
Privacy | Terms

About Us | Contact Us | Authors | Copyrights | In Press

Service | Disconnect

     


Built by Priza Information Systems Ltd