2 edition of Science, medicine, and Jewish culture in early modern Europe found in the catalog.
Science, medicine, and Jewish culture in early modern Europe
David B. Ruderman
Bibliography: p. 26-34.
|Statement||David B. Ruderman.|
|Series||Spiegel lectures in European Jewish history ;, 7|
|LC Classifications||BM538.S3 R83 1987|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||36 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||36|
|LC Control Number||88151067|
In , the National Foundation for Jewish Culture honored him with its lifetime achievement award for his work in Jewish history, and in , thirty-one of his colleagues and former students presented him with Jewish Culture in Early Modern Europe: Essays in Honor of David B. Ruderman, eds. Richard Cohen, Natalie Dohrmann, Adam Shear, and. Employed as midwives, wise women, or healers, female medical practitioners of various faiths disseminated medical knowledge and supplied information pertinent to religious and legal rulings in early modern Europe. While scholars have noted this role for Christian women, they have not studied the unique position of female Jewish healers with regard to municipal regulations, communal politics.
The Book of Remedies, the earliest medical text written in Hebrew, to Asaph the Jew, dates to the seventh or eighth century. The text comprises four parts; a story of the transmission of medicine from God to mankind, a medical survey, a Materia medica and a list of medical aphorisms. While there is no knowledge of the writer himself or where the text was written, it circulated widely in Jewish. The discipline is organized by the Fishbein Center for the History of Science and Medicine, which includes information about faculty publications, courses, fellowships, and applications. The Committee on Conceptual and Historical Studies of Science includes information about .
Shadow an early modern writer at work and you find yourself not in the valley of the shadow of the book but in a lively province of the past. Intellectual historians can learn a lot when they trace not only the cerebral creation of high ideas, but also the low toil of inky fingers. Eamon, William Science and the Secrets of Nature: Books of Secrets in Medieval and Early Modern Culture (Princeton, N. J.: Princeton University Press, ) Edward Clark, Mark and Summers, Kirk M., “ Hippocratic Medicine and Aristotelian Science in the Daemonum investigatio peripatetica of Andrea Cesalpino,” Bulletin of the History of.
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This book is the first to examine closely the interaction between Jewish culture, medicine, and science during Europe's age of "scientific revolution." Most students of Jewish history have treated the period from the late sixteenth to the late eighteenth centuries as a mere extension of the Jewish Middle Ages, a time when the Jewish world was.
Get this from a library. Science, medicine, and Jewish culture in early modern Europe. [David B Ruderman]. Book Info. Jewish Thought and Scientific Discovery in Early Modern Europe. Book Description: This book is the first to examine closely the interaction between Jewish culture, medicine, and science during Europe's age of "scientific revolution." Most students of Jewish history have treated the period from the late sixteenth to the late eighteenth centuries as a mere extension of the Jewish Middle Ages, a time when the Jewish world.
This book is the first to examine closely the interaction between Jewish culture, medicine, and science during Europe's age of 'scientific revolution'. Most students of Jewish history have treated. Starting with early modern times and the Enlightenment, through the 19th century, up until the horrors of medicine in the ghettos and concentration camps, the book collects a variety of perspectives on the question of how Judaism and Jewish culture were dynamically related to medicine and healthcare.
Book Description: David B. Ruderman's groundbreaking studies of Jewish intellectuals as they engaged with Renaissance humanism, the Scientific Revolution, and the Enlightenment have set the agenda for a distinctive historiographical approach to Jewish culture in early modern Europe, from to From his initial studies of Italy to his later work on eighteenth-century English, German, and Polish Jews.
Book Description. The present collection by Professor GarcÃa-Ballester deals with medicine and science (i.e. natural philosophy) in the Spanish kingdoms of Castile and Aragon between the 13th and the 17th centuries.
It includes a new English version of a major study first published in Spanish. A unique analysis of the intensive interest in Jewish culture of early modern Christian Humanists as a part of their comprehensive program of study of Greek, Latin, and Hebrew. The book focuses on how that interest was particularly manifested in a score of treatises on Sixteenth and Seventeenth Century Yiddish language and literature.
In From Athens to Jerusalem: Medicine in Hellenized Jewish Lore and in Early Christian Literature, Samuel Kottek and Manfred Horstmanshoff, eds.
Rotterdam: Erasmus,pp. 13– Google Scholar Grmek, Mirko D. Diseases in the Ancient Greek World. A large part of the information on the early history of the latter and its relations with Jewish scholars is to be found in the history written by one of its graduates, Jean *Astruc (–), a man of Spanish-Jewish descent, later professor of medicine there and subsequently physician to Louis XV.
Jewish Thought and Scientific Discovery in Early Modern Europe is a major contribution in understanding the cultural processes involved in the emergence and development of the consumer phase of science. It covers many Jewish authors and their writings from the middle of the 16th until the late 18th centuries in Europe.
The book's combined. In describing the career of Abraham Yagel, a Jewish physician, kabbalist, and naturalist who lived in northern Italy from to aboutDavid Ruderman observes the remarkable interplay between early modern scientific thought and religious and occult traditions from a wholly new perspective: that of Jewish intellectual life.
ancient rabbis, Jewish thinkers living in early modern Europe continued to believe that the study of nature was a supreme religious ideal and that the roots of magic and medicine, astrology and astronomy, were ultimately located in ancient Jewish sources. Magic and religion played a large part in the medicine of prehistoric or early human society.
Administration of a vegetable drug or remedy by mouth was accompanied by incantations, dancing, grimaces, and all the tricks of the magician. Therefore, the first doctors, or “medicine men,” were witch doctors or sorcerers.
The use of charms and talismans, still prevalent in modern times, is of. The book chronologically traces the most significant points of encounter between the history of the Jewish people and the history of medicine, beginning with the Bible and ending with the modern world and the State of Israel.\" \"This beautiful book is a unique combination of information and artifact, history and philosophy, and is a perfect.
Greek science became the basis for the development of Arabic medicine. The early theoretical basis of Islamic medicine drew on the Greek and Roman theory of humors, attributed to Hippocrates. The history of medicine shows how societies have changed in their approach to illness and disease from ancient times to the present.
Early medical traditions include those of Babylon, China, Egypt and India. Sushruta, from India, introduced the concepts of medical diagnosis and Hippocratic Oath was written in ancient Greece in the 5th century BCE, and is a direct inspiration for.
Her main research interests concern the intersections of art, religion, and science in early modern Europe, particularly the Netherlands and Italy.
history of the Reformation era, including the history of religion, art and architecture, music, literature, food, medicine, and science. European History and Culture E-Books Online. Among the natural sciences, he favored medicine, as his own medical practice and extensive writings testify.
Unlike his contemporary Judah Ha-Levi, he refrained from claiming that all the sciences originally came from Israel, but he did believe that the rabbis once cultivated the sciences until, because of the exile, they neglected them. The book also includes 30 illustrations, maps and extensive chapter bibliographies with web links included to further aid study.
Food and Health in Early Modern Europe is the essential introduction to the relationship between food, health and medicine for history students and scholars s: 1. Geographically, faculty members have particular expertise in early modern Spain, France, Germany, and Britain.
Specialities include the Renaissance and Reformation, gender and sexuality, the history of science and medicine, the Old Regime and the French Revolution, the rise of the city, and Jews in the early modern period.People.
Faculty; Graduate Students; Why study early modern Europe at the University of Chicago? Our special resources include robust programs in Renaissance Studies, the Nicholson Center for British Studies, the Morris Fishbein Center for the History of Science and Medicine, the Stevanovich Institute on the Formation of Knowledge, a world-class collection of early modern books and manuscripts.Book Description.
Feeling Exclusion: Religious Conflict, Exile and Emotions in Early Modern Europe investigates the emotional experience of exclusion at the heart of the religious life of persecuted and exiled individuals and communities in early modern Europe.
Between the late fifteenth and early eighteenth centuries an unprecedented number of people in Europe were forced to flee their.