Predating christian philosophy fucking phot majuli

They know the ancient and Talmudic traditions well. Catholics and Orthodox consider their highest liturgy and penultimate prayer to be a ' Sacrifice'. I don't know that there's a good word for Catholic/Orthodox so I just used Christians.

Rabbinic Judaism and Christianity both had the destruction of the second temple as a very early event in their development. I wish I could find it on the internet, but I heard that for the first time on Relevant Radio - that Christianity preserved Judaism in a way the Jews could not, primarily through the liturgy. There's a strong argument that Jewish tradition has been preserved with far less external influence than modern Christianity.

They often are changes to support Christian theology which can't be found in the original Hebrew. Your answer could be greatly improved by including citations in order to show this is not merely your personal opinion.

Within the information is often clues to subtle meanings, that don't exist when simply reading a Christian text by yourself or with Christian scholarly books.

There are also spots that over the years Chrisitianity changed, that aren't changed in Judaism because it's the same Hebrew it was back then.

On the other hand, a scroll of Isaiah from around the time of Jesus that turned up among the Qumran Dead Sea Scrolls is very close to the Masoretic orthographic one you'll find in your neighborhood synagogue today.

This is not so with the typical ancient Christian copy.

Many people assume that because Judaism is the super ancient religion and Christianity relatively modern, although ancient by any standards, that if someone wants to dig up some meaningful bit of Jewish history or Jewish tradition, even as it relates to Christianity, then the best source would be a Jewish scholar.

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