New York: SUNY Press, 2000. — 306 p. — ISBN-10: 0791444538; ISBN-13: 978-0791444535 — (SUNY series in Jewish Philosophy)The topic is significant, especially now in view of the renewed interest in scientific cosmology and its relation to religion, but it is also of great importance for the history of medieval Jewish, Christian, and Islamic philosophy. The book covers a wide range of difficult, often technical philosophical ideas and theories in a highly analytical and systematic fashion, and I especially like the author’s consistent ability to sketch out the arguments of these thinkers in a careful and lucid way. She also displays considerable erudition in both original sources and scholarly literature, regardless of whether the discussions are historical or philosophical.ContentsIntroductionTime and Cosmology in Athens and Jerusalem Time, Creation, and Cosmology Time, Motion, and the Instant: Jewish Philosophers Confront Zeno Temporality, Human Freedom, and Divine Omniscience Prelude to ModernityConclusion: Eternity a parte post, Individuation, and Immortality
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