Who Is Rich?: The Poor in Early Rabbinic Judaism

Who Is Rich?: The Poor in Early Rabbinic Judaism T H E J E W I S H Q U A R T E R LY R E V I E W , Vol. 104, No. 4 (Fall 2014) 515­536 GREGG E. GARDNER INTRODUCTION P O V ER T Y AN D SU P PO R T for the poor have long been central concerns of rabbinic Judaism.1 The earliest works of rabbinic law, the Mishnah Earlier versions of this essay were presented at the Rabbis and Others in Conversation workshop at Princeton University (2009), the Judaism in Antiquity workshop at Harvard University (2010), and the Judaic Studies Faculty Seminar at Brown University (2011). I thank the organizers, Sarit Kattan Gribetz and Moulie Vidas; Ari B. Finkelstein, Jonathan Kaplan, and Yoni Miller; and Michael L. Satlow, respectively, for their invitations and helpful feedback. This essay was further improved by valuable feedback from Aryeh Amihay, Carey A. Brown, Vered Noam, Jordan D. Rosenblum, Jonathan W. Schofer, and the anonymous reviewers for this journal. Sections of the essay revise parts of my dissertation, ``Giving to the Poor in Early Rabbinic Judaism'' (Ph.D. diss.; Princeton University, 2009), which was supported by a Charlotte W. Newcombe Foundation Doctoral Dissertation Completion Fellowship. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Jewish Quarterly Review University of Pennsylvania Press

Who Is Rich?: The Poor in Early Rabbinic Judaism

Jewish Quarterly Review, Volume 104 (4) – Nov 21, 2014

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Publisher
University of Pennsylvania Press
Copyright
Copyright © Center for Advanced Judaic Studies, University of Pennsylvania.
ISSN
1553-0604
Publisher site
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Abstract

T H E J E W I S H Q U A R T E R LY R E V I E W , Vol. 104, No. 4 (Fall 2014) 515­536 GREGG E. GARDNER INTRODUCTION P O V ER T Y AN D SU P PO R T for the poor have long been central concerns of rabbinic Judaism.1 The earliest works of rabbinic law, the Mishnah Earlier versions of this essay were presented at the Rabbis and Others in Conversation workshop at Princeton University (2009), the Judaism in Antiquity workshop at Harvard University (2010), and the Judaic Studies Faculty Seminar at Brown University (2011). I thank the organizers, Sarit Kattan Gribetz and Moulie Vidas; Ari B. Finkelstein, Jonathan Kaplan, and Yoni Miller; and Michael L. Satlow, respectively, for their invitations and helpful feedback. This essay was further improved by valuable feedback from Aryeh Amihay, Carey A. Brown, Vered Noam, Jordan D. Rosenblum, Jonathan W. Schofer, and the anonymous reviewers for this journal. Sections of the essay revise parts of my dissertation, ``Giving to the Poor in Early Rabbinic Judaism'' (Ph.D. diss.; Princeton University, 2009), which was supported by a Charlotte W. Newcombe Foundation Doctoral Dissertation Completion Fellowship.

Journal

Jewish Quarterly ReviewUniversity of Pennsylvania Press

Published: Nov 21, 2014

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