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In: Johannine Social Identity Formation after the Fall of the Jerusalem Temple
In: Johannine Social Identity Formation after the Fall of the Jerusalem Temple
In: Johannine Social Identity Formation after the Fall of the Jerusalem Temple
In: Johannine Social Identity Formation after the Fall of the Jerusalem Temple
In: Johannine Social Identity Formation after the Fall of the Jerusalem Temple
In: Johannine Social Identity Formation after the Fall of the Jerusalem Temple
In: Johannine Social Identity Formation after the Fall of the Jerusalem Temple
Throughout history, Jews have often been regarded, and treated, as “strangers.” In The Stranger in Early Modern and Modern Jewish Tradition, authors from a wide variety of disciplines discuss how the notion of “the stranger” can offer an integrative perspective on Jewish identities, on the non-Jewish perceptions of Jews, and on the relations between Jews and non-Jews in an innovative way.

Contributions from history, philosophy, religion, sociology, literature, and the arts offer a new perspective on the Jewish experience in early modern and modern times: in contact and conflict, in processes of attribution and allegation, but also self-reflection and negotiation, focused on the figure of the stranger.
In: The Stranger in Early Modern and Modern Jewish Tradition