By Matthias B. Lehmann
Emissaries from the Holy Land explores how this eighteenth century philanthropic community was once prepared and the way relatives of belief and harmony have been equipped throughout significant geographic changes. It seems to be at how the emissaries and their supporters understood the connection among the Jewish Diaspora and the Land of Israel, and it exhibits how cross-cultural encounters and competing claims for monetary help regarding Sephardic, Ashkenazi, and North African emissaries and groups contributed to the transformation of Jewish id from 1720 to 1820.
Solidarity between Jews and the centrality of the Holy Land in conventional Jewish society are frequently taken without any consideration. Lehmann demanding situations such assumptions and offers a severe, ancient point of view at the query of ways Jews within the early glossy interval encountered each other, how they regarding Jerusalem and the land of Israel, and the way the early sleek interval replaced perceptions of Jewish cohesion and unity. in line with unique archival examine in addition to a number of little-known and infrequently studied assets, Emissaries from the Holy Land deals a clean viewpoint on early glossy Jewish society and tradition and the connection among the Jewish Diaspora and Palestine within the eighteenth century.
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Additional resources for Emissaries from the Holy Land: The Sephardic Diaspora and the Practice of Pan-Judaism in the Eighteenth Century (Stanford Studies in Jewish History and Culture)
Emissaries from the Holy Land: The Sephardic Diaspora and the Practice of Pan-Judaism in the Eighteenth Century (Stanford Studies in Jewish History and Culture) by Matthias B. Lehmann