7 edition of Jews and Medicine found in the catalog.
by Ktav Publishing House
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||602|
Medicine played an important role in the early secularization and eventual modernization of German Jewish culture. And as both physicians and patients Jews exerted a great influence on the formation of modern medical discourse and practice. This fascinating book investigates the relationship between German Jews and medicine from medieval times until its demise under the Efron. In modern western society, we are used to a complex system of health care including doctors, clinics, hospitals, and insurance companies. But during the period when the Hebrew Bible was being written, no organized medical system existed in the lands of Israel and Judah. Most illnesses were probably treated at home, as illustrated in stories such as the prophet Elisha’s healing of a child.
Book Review: ‘Jews in Medicine’ J J / 1 Comment Jews in Medicine, Contributions to Health and Healing through the Age by . The Jews and medicine by Harry Friedenwald, , Ktav Publishing House edition, in EnglishPages:
Jews and Medicine: Religion, Culture, Science Berger, Author, Natalia Berger, Editor Jewish Publication Society of America $50 (p) ISBN More By and About This Author. Jews and Medicine: Religion, Culture, Science: Berger, Dr. Natalia: Books - at: Hardcover.
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The final chapters of Jews and Medicine are a sad reminder that in the early 20th century, religious persecution awaited Jewish doctors even on their arrival in the United States.
Because of their different manners, customs, and speech, they became the target of a general nativist by: 1. “Jews in Medicine” is a wonderful well-written comprehensive listing of Jewish physicians throughout the ages. Ronald L. Eisenberg introduces his Jews and Medicine book with a section on the Jewish 5/5(2).
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 : Hardcover.
One might almost say that medicine has been the Jewish profession. This book tells the history of Jews in medicine as a flowing epic, from the (pre-) biblical era to the Nobel Prize winners of the twentieth century, from Jews have long been recognized by friend and foe as medical superstars.4/5.
One might almost say that medicine has been the Jewish profession. This book tells the history of Jews in medicine as a flowing epic, from the (pre-) biblical era to the Nobel Prize winners of the 3/5(1).
Medicine and the German Jews: A History and millions of other books are available for Amazon Kindle. Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you Jews and Medicine book start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - Cited by: Hardcover: pages Publisher: The Johns Hopkins University Press (June 1, ) Language: English ISBN ISBN Product Dimensions: x x inches Shipping Weight: pounds Customer Reviews: Be the first to write a review Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #16, in Books (See Top in Books) # in History of Medicine (Books)Author: Professor Harry Friedenwald.
About the Book Praise [This] book chronologically traces the most significant points of encounter between the history of the Jewish people and the history of medicine.
It includes 11 essays on such topics as ‘Healing in Jewish Lore and Law,’ ‘Jewish Folk Medicine’ and ‘Jewish Women in Medicine.’. Jews have contributed to medicine both by the creation of new medical concepts and by the transmission of medical knowledge.
It was through the medieval Jewish physician-translators that the medical knowledge of the East and much of ancient Greek medical lore. In ancient times herbs were the main source of remedies. According to the Book of *Jubilees (), the angels revealed the various remedies to Noah, who wrote them down in a book.
*Asaph the physician adds that Noah, having been taught by the angel Raphael the remedies obtainable from trees, plants, and roots, recorded them in a book which he gave to his son Shem and which was used by the. 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. The book drew largely from Jewish sources.
It was first translated into Hebrew by Samuel ben Jacob of Capua, and thereafter into Latin. Most importantly, Judaic translators were largely responsible for making ancient and classical knowledge available in the West.
The Jews and Medicine, Baltimore, 1: Cecil Roth, The Jewish Contribution. His insights will prove fascinating to scholars and students of Judaica, medieval history, and the history of medicine. About the Author Joseph Shatzmiller is Professor of History at the University of Toronto and author of Shylock Reconsidered: Jews, Moneylending and.
The author shows how nineteenth-century medicine regarded Jews as possessing distinct physical and mental pathologies, which in turn led to the emergence in modern Germany of the “Jewish body” as a cultural and scientific idea.
From the Middle East B.C.E. to medieval Spain through the end of WWII, Frank Heynick traces the relationship between a people and a science in Jews and Medicine: An Epic Saga.
The ancient ritual of. Jews in Medicine, Contributions to Health and Healing through the Age by Ronald L. Eisenberg Jerusalem and New York: Urim Publications,pages, $ This page encyclopedic reference book starts with the Talmud and comes into the present including still living practitioners.
Ronald Eisenberg is a medical doctor and Professor of Radiology at Harvard Medical School and radiologist at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, has submerged himself into this fascinating subject and he gives us details about Jews and medicine.
The book is encyclopedic in scope with profiles of over Jewish physicians, psychologists. "[This] book chronologically traces the most significant points of encounter between the history of the Jewish people and the history of medicine.
It includes 11 essays on such topics as 'Healing in Jewish Lore and Law,' 'Jewish Folk Medicine' and 'Jewish Women in Medicine.'. Jews were excluded from most professions in medieval, predominantly Christian Europe. Bigotry was widespread, yet Jews were accepted as doctors and surgeons, administering not only to other Jews but to Christians as well.
Why did medieval Christians suspend their fear and suspicion of the Jews, allowing them to inspect their bodies, and even, at times, to determine their survival. "[This] book chronologically traces the most significant points of encounter between the history of the Jewish people and the history of medicine.
It includes 11 essays on such topics as 'Healing in Jewish Lore and Law,' 'Jewish Folk Medicine' and 'Jewish Women in Medicine.'Pages:. Jewish History, Jewish Religion — 3 — Foreword Sometime in the late s, that world-class gossip and occasional historian, John F. Kennedy, told me how, inHarry S.
Truman had been pretty muchFile Size: KB.The point of this introduction to my family is to ponder the remarkable affinity between Jews and medicine.
I might have done so by referring you to a fascinating new book edited by Natalia Berger, Jews and Medicine: Religion, Culture, Science, which is based on the exhibit held at the Nahum Goldmann Museum of the Jewish Diaspora in This book examines their special relationship, following chronological lines tracing the most significant points of encounter between the history of Jews and the history of medicine.
The book includes full color photographs of manuscripts, posters, postcards and sketches.