A Holiday Sheaf, Sermons, David Philipson, Cincinnati c.1930 (49827)

Only Edition - Dedication Copy

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Listing Details

Lot Number: 49827
Title (English): A Holiday Sheaf, Sermons for New Year's Day & the Day of Atonement
Note: Only Edition - Dedication Copy
Author: David Philipson
City: Cincinnati
Publisher: Bloch Publishing Co.
Publication Date: c. 1930
Estimated Price: $200.00 USD - $500.00 USD
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Description

Physical Description

Only edition. [2], 59, [2] pp., 200:144 mm., light age staining, nice margins, stamps. A very good copy bound in the original cloth boards.
 

Detail Description

David Philipson (1862–1949), U.S. Reform rabbi. Philipson was born in Wabash, Indiana, and received his early education in Columbus, Ohio. Entering Hebrew Union College, Cincinnati, in 1875, he was one of the first group of rabbis who received their ordination in 1883. After serving as rabbi of Har Sinai Congregation, Baltimore, from 1884 to 1888, Philipson returned to Cincinnati to become rabbi of the B'nai Israel Congregation in 1888, remaining there for the rest of his life. Philipson participated in the conference which drew up the Pittsburgh Platform (1885); he was a rounder of the Central Conference of American Rabbis serving as president in 1907–09; and he was an influential figure in Hebrew Union College, where he taught for many years, and in the Union of American Hebrew Congregations.

Not a profound thinker, Philipson was productive in the literary field. His most important work was The Reform Movement in Judaism (2nd ed. 1931; repr. 1967). He also wrote The Jew in English Fiction (5th ed. 1927) and edited The Letters of Rebecca Gratz (1929). He was a member of the board of translators of the Jewish Publication Society for the translation of the Holy Scriptures (1916), an editor of Selected Writings of Isaac M. Wise (1900), and translator of Reminiscences of Isaac M. Wise (1901, 1945). An autobiography, My Life as an American Jew, appeared in 1942 and a volume of occasional writings, Centenary Papers, in 1919. Philipson verbalized and gave a universal dimension to the optimism of the prospering Midwest Jews among whom he lived and, surviving most of its exponents, came to be regarded as a representative spokesman of "classic" Reform Judaism.

Hebrew Description

 

References

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