Judaism in the Theology of Sir Isaac Newton by M. GoldishJudaism in the Theology of Sir Isaac Newton by M. Goldish

Judaism in the Theology of Sir Isaac Newton

byM. Goldish

Paperback | December 3, 2010

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This book deals with Sir Isaac Newton's Judaic studies and their impact on his theology. After examining what Jewish sources Newton read, the author explains how ideas Newton learned from Jewish history and literature found their way into his understanding of ancient religion, scriptural prophecy, the Temple of Jerusalem, the ancient church, and the corruption of Christianity. This investigation sheds new light on many aspects of newton's thought.
Title:Judaism in the Theology of Sir Isaac NewtonFormat:PaperbackDimensions:256 pages, 9.25 × 6.1 × 0.27 inPublished:December 3, 2010Publisher:Springer NetherlandsLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:9048150132

ISBN - 13:9789048150137

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Table of Contents

Note on Text. Preface. 1. Introduction. 2. The Background of Newton's Jewish Studies. 3. Judaism in Newton's History of Early Religion. 4. Judaism in Newton's Study of Scriptural Prophecy. 5. The Temple of Jerusalem in Newton's Thought. 6. Judaism in Newton's Church History. 7. Kabbalah and the Corruption of the Primitive Church. 8. Conclusion. Appendices: A. From the Irenicum (Keynes, MS. 3). B. From Of the Church (Bodmer MS., Ch. 9/10). C. From Of the Church (Bodmer MS., Ch. 3, 4, 5, 12/13). D. From Of the Church (Bodmer MS., `Additional Chapters', Ch. 1). E. From Of the Church (Bodmer MS., `Additional Chapters', fragments). F. From Of the Prophecy (Yahuda MS. 9.2). Bibliography. Index.

Editorial Reviews

`It is a considerable achievement that at this relatively young age Goldish should be included among contemporary scholars whose work is reshaping the historical understanding of early modern history by emphasizing the decisive role that religion and theology played in the genesis of modern science. His book is important not only for historians of science but for anyone interested in early modern history and the ways in which the religious and scientific thought of the late 17th century contributed to the Enlightenment. The substantial appendices taken from Newton's theological manuscripts are an added feature of this excellent book.' The Jewish Quarterly Review, XCI:3-4 (2001)