Is there anything distinctively Jewish about the philosopher’s thinking?
Did ancient rabbis get their idea of divine law from the ancient Greeks?
A participatory theory of revelation.
For this 14th-century rabbi, the Torah’s laws were only quasi-divine.
An interview with the author of Revelation and Authority: Sinai in Jewish Scripture and Tradition.
Insofar as it upholds the belief in Torah as divine revelation, Orthodoxy is fundamentalist; this does not mean that it must therefore be unscholarly or obscurantist.
The incompatibility of reason and revelation may be a modern fetish; to the ancients, the medievals, and even the early moderns, there was such. . .
Did the New Testament book of Revelation begin life as an apocalyptic text that predated the rise of Christianity?
“There is nothing paradoxical about disbelieving the historical claim that the Torah was given to Moses from heaven . . . and believing it as a point of faith.”
"It is possible to relate to the Torah as a divine document without being bound to untenable notions regarding the nature of God and His. . .