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Hebrew Literature   By: (1845-1916)

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Hebrew Literature


Talmudic Treatises, Hebrew

Melodies, And The

Kabbalah Unveiled

Edited And With A Special Introduction By

Epiphanius Wilson, A.M.

Revised Edition

New York

P. F. Collier & Son

Copyright 1901

By The Colonial Press


Special Introduction Selections From The Talmud Translator's Introduction On Blessings On The Sabbatical Year On The Sabbath On The Passover On The Day Of Atonement On Tabernacles The New Year On Fasting The Feast Offering The Sanhedrin On Idolatry The Fathers The Daily Sacrifice On Measurements The Tabernacle The Heifer Hands The Kabbalah Unveiled: The Lesser Holy Assembly Chapter I: Which Containeth the Introduction Chapter II: Concerning the Skull of the Ancient One, and Concerning His Brain; and Concerning the Three Heads, and the Hair, and the Discriminatory Paths Chapter III: Concerning the Forehead of the Most Holy Ancient One Chapter IV: Concerning the Eyes of the Most Holy Ancient One Chapter V: Concerning the Nose of the Most Holy Ancient One Chapter VI: Concerning the Beard of the Most Holy Ancient One Chapter VII: Concerning the Brain and the Wisdom in General Chapter VIII: Concerning the Father and the Mother in Special Chapter IX: Concerning Microprosopus and His Bride in General Chapter X: Concerning Microprosopus in Especial, with Certain Digressions; and Concerning the Edomite Kings Chapter XI: Concerning the Brain of Microprosopus and Its Connections Chapter XII: Concerning the Hair of Microprosopus Chapter XIII: Concerning the Forehead of Microprosopus Chapter XIV: Concerning the Eyes of Microprosopus Chapter XV: Concerning the Nose of Microprosopus Chapter XVI: Concerning the Ears of Microprosopus Chapter XVII: Concerning the Countenance of Microprosopus Chapter XVIII: Concerning the Beard of Microprosopus Chapter XIX: Concerning the Lips and Mouth of Microprosopus Chapter XX: Concerning the Body of Microprosopus Chapter XXI: Concerning the Bride of Microprosopus Hebrew Melodies Ode To Zion God, Whom Shall I Compare To Thee? Servant Of God My King To The Soul Sabbath Hymn O Sleeper! Wake, Arise! The Land Of Peace The Heart's Desire O Soul, With Storms Beset! Sanctification Hymn Of Praise Passover Hymn Morning Prayer Judgment And Mercy Grace After Meals Lord Of The Universe Hymn For The Conclusion Of The Sabbath God And Man Hymn For Tabernacles Hymn For Pentecost Hymn Of Glory Hymn Of Unity For The Seven Days Of The Week Penitential Prayer The Living God We Praise Footnotes


Hebrew literature contains some of the most profound and most influential productions of the human spirit. It constitutes a potent factor in modern civilization, and possesses merits which place it far above most other literatures of the world. The common salutation of the Hebrew is "Peace," while that of the Greeks is "Grace," and that of the Romans, "Safety." The Greek sought after grace, or intellectual and bodily perfection, and the power of artistic accomplishment. The Roman's ideal was strength and security of life and property. The Hebrew sought after peace, peace in the heart, as founded on a sense of Jehovah's good providence, and a moral conformity in conduct to His revealed will. While the Greek in art, literature, and even in morals, made beauty his standard, the Roman stood for power, domination and law, and the Hebrew for religion. The Hebrew, indeed, introduced into Europe the first clear conception of religion, as implied in monotheism, and a rigidly defined moral law, founded upon the will of Jehovah... Continue reading book >>

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