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ha-Sifrut ke-ma'abadah musarit: ḳeri'ah be-mivḥar yetsirot ba-prozah ha-'Ivrit shel ha-me'ah ha-'eśrim / (Literature as a moral laboratory: Reading selected twentieth century Hebrew prose) (review)

ha-Sifrut ke-ma'abadah musarit: ḳeri'ah be-mivḥar yetsirot ba-prozah ha-'Ivrit shel ha-me'ah... Hebrew Studies 52 (2011) Reviews namely that linguistic thinking was indeed a genuine part in his exegetical work. Chanoch Gamliel Herzog College Alon Shevut, Israel chanochg@herzog.ac.il lX tyrb[h hzwrpb twrycy rxbmb hayrq :tyrswm hdb[mk twrpsh ~yrX[h hamh. (Literature as a moral laboratory: Reading selected twentieth century Hebrew prose). By Adia Mendelson-Maoz. Pp. 275. Ramat Gan: Bar-Ilan University Press, 2009. Paper. In her book, Literature as a Moral Laboratory: Reading Selected Twentieth Century Hebrew Prose, Adia Mendelson-Maoz is trying "to connect between the philosophy of morals or ethics and literature" (p. 1). She opens her introduction with a quote from D. H. Lawrence in which he claims that philosophy nails down and limits literature to an extreme, which is why Dr. Mendelson-Maoz is looking for a way to show a new methodology for literary criticism. The book discusses an impressive amount of Israeli texts written in Hebrew during the twentieth century. This is why the literature teacher/professor who wants to present the students with a different point of view can definitely use the scheme brought by the author. The book is divided into four parts or "gates." In the first part, Mendelson-Moaz attempts to connect the two elements of http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Hebrew Studies National Association of Professors of Hebrew

ha-Sifrut ke-ma'abadah musarit: ḳeri'ah be-mivḥar yetsirot ba-prozah ha-'Ivrit shel ha-me'ah ha-'eśrim / (Literature as a moral laboratory: Reading selected twentieth century Hebrew prose) (review)

Hebrew Studies , Volume 52 (1) – Feb 5, 2011

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Publisher
National Association of Professors of Hebrew
Copyright
Copyright © National Association of Professors of Hebrew
ISSN
2158-1681
Publisher site
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Abstract

Hebrew Studies 52 (2011) Reviews namely that linguistic thinking was indeed a genuine part in his exegetical work. Chanoch Gamliel Herzog College Alon Shevut, Israel chanochg@herzog.ac.il lX tyrb[h hzwrpb twrycy rxbmb hayrq :tyrswm hdb[mk twrpsh ~yrX[h hamh. (Literature as a moral laboratory: Reading selected twentieth century Hebrew prose). By Adia Mendelson-Maoz. Pp. 275. Ramat Gan: Bar-Ilan University Press, 2009. Paper. In her book, Literature as a Moral Laboratory: Reading Selected Twentieth Century Hebrew Prose, Adia Mendelson-Maoz is trying "to connect between the philosophy of morals or ethics and literature" (p. 1). She opens her introduction with a quote from D. H. Lawrence in which he claims that philosophy nails down and limits literature to an extreme, which is why Dr. Mendelson-Maoz is looking for a way to show a new methodology for literary criticism. The book discusses an impressive amount of Israeli texts written in Hebrew during the twentieth century. This is why the literature teacher/professor who wants to present the students with a different point of view can definitely use the scheme brought by the author. The book is divided into four parts or "gates." In the first part, Mendelson-Moaz attempts to connect the two elements of

Journal

Hebrew StudiesNational Association of Professors of Hebrew

Published: Feb 5, 2011

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