God in Judaism - Wikipedia
In Judaism, God has been conceived in a variety of ways. Traditionally, Judaism holds that YHWH, the God of Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob and the national god of the Israelites, delivered the Israelites from slavery in Egypt, and gave them the Law of Moses at biblical Mount Sinai as described in the Torah. How then can a relation be represented between God and what is other than. literally "Torah from heaven."2. What is the relationship of Torah and God? What does the Torah mean to. Israel? The Torah is not only identified with the divine. Judaism: beliefs about God The Torah tells how this covenant relationship was broken again and again, but that The Torah is extremely important to Jews.
Jesus and salvation[ edit ] See also: Salvation Judaism does not share the Christian concept of salvationas it does not believe people are born in a "state of sin". Jesus in the Talmud and Yeshu Various works of classical Jewish rabbinic literature are thought to contain references to Jesus, including some uncensored manuscripts of the Babylonian Talmud and the classical midrash literature written between CE and CE. There is a spectrum of scholarly views on how many of these references are actually to Jesus.
At the later Disputation of Barcelona Nahmanides made the same point.
Relationships between God and people in the Bible, part III: When the other is an outsider.
Not all rabbis took this view. The Kuzari by Yehuda Halevi c. Student Zindler and McKinsey  Ha-Notzri is not found in other early pre-censorship partial manuscripts the FlorenceHamburg and Karlsruhe where these cover the passages in question.
In Sanhedrin b; Sotah 47a states that Jesus was sexually immoral and worshiped idols. Historically, the portrayals of a Jesus in the Talmud and Jewish literature were used as an excuse for anti-Jewish sentiments. Referring to Jesus, he wrote: Even Jesus the Nazarene who imagined that he would be Messiah and was killed by the court, was interpreted as prophesied by Daniel. So that it was said, "And the members of the outlaws of your nation would be carried to make a prophetic vision stand.
And they stumbled" Daniel Because, is there a greater stumbling-block than this one? So that all of the prophets spoke that the Messiah redeems Israel, and saves them, and gathers their banished ones, and strengthens their commandments.
And this one caused nations to destroy Israel by sword, and to scatter their remnant, and to humiliate them, and to exchange the Torah, and to make the majority of the world err to serve a divinity besides God.
The Jewish relationship with G-d
And all these things of Jesus the Nazarene, and of Muhammad the Ishmaelite who stood after him — there is no purpose but to straighten out the way for the King Messiah, and to restore all the world to serve God together. So that it is said, "Because then I will turn toward the nations giving them a clear lip, to call all of them in the name of God and to serve God shoulder to shoulder as one shoulder.
The entire world had become filled with the issues of the anointed one and of the Torah and the Laws, and these issues had spread out unto faraway islands and among many nations uncircumcised in the heart, and they discuss these issues and the Torah's laws. These Laws were true but are already defunct in these days, and do not rule for the following generations; whereas the other ones say: And it includes the whole range of Jewish education and family life, food and festival, music and dance, and custom and humor.
Each part of the Jewish tradition is integrally related to the whole. Jewish religion and Jewish culture are more than complementary, they are symbiotic; one is inconceivable without the other.
Judaism is perhaps best conceptualized as a triad with three points of reference: God, Torah, and the people Israel that is, the Jewish people.
None is central; all are interdependent, with varying degrees of emphasis at various times. Judaism is critically concerned with the evolving relationship between God, Torah, and the Jewish people, a relationship described as a covenant.
Jewish monotheism thinks of God in terms of definite character or personality, while pantheism is content with a view of God as impersonal. Who hears and answers. Jews believe that "God can be experienced" but also that "God cannot be understood," because "God is utterly unlike humankind" as shown in God's response to Moses when Moses asked for God's name: Anthropomorphic statements about God "are understood as linguistic metaphors, otherwise it would be impossible to talk about God at all".
God, Torah, and Israel | The Pluralism Project
If you sinned, how do you harm God, and if your transgressions are many, what do you do to God? If you are righteous, what do you give God?
- Relationships between God and people in the Bible, part III: When the other is an outsider.
- God in Judaism
- Judaism's view of Jesus
Or what does God take from your hand? Your wickedness [affects] a person like yourself, and your righteousness a child of humanity. A notion that God is in need of human beings has been propounded by Abraham Joshua Heschel. Because God is in search of people, God is accessible and available through time and place to whoever seeks Him, leading to a spiritual intensity for the individual as well.
This accessibility leads to a God who is present, involved, near, intimate, and concerned for and vulnerable to what happens in this world. Maimonides", who, along with several other Jewish philosophers, rejected the idea of a personal God.