Good and Evil After Auschwitz: Ethical Implications for Today

Sampul Depan
Jack Bemporad, John Pawlikowski, John T Pawlikowski, O.S.M., Joseph Sievers
KTAV Publishing House, Inc., 2000 - 330 halaman
Good and Evil After Auschwitz is a compendium of the papers presented at an extraordinary symposium convened at the Vatican in 1998. It represents the views of more than thirty of the world's foremost theologians and religious thinkers on the inescapable moral question of our era, the problem of how, if at all, believers can reconcile their faith in a just and merciful God with the mass murder of millions of innocents during the Holocaust. Although the symposium took place in the Vatican, it gave voice to the thought and anguish of Jewish and Protestant thinkers as well as Roman Catholics. The participants came from many different countries and include many individuals well known in European intellectual and philosophical circles. The volume includes an interview with Marek Edelman, the last surviving leader of the Warsaw Ghetto uprising, and excerpts from the writings of Moshe Flinker, Etty Hillesum, and Dietrich Bonhoeffer. Good and Evil After Auschwitz is a powerful and thought-provoking book. The profoundly moving contributions by the symposium participants can serve as signposts to guide us in the effort to confront the awesome questions posed by the Holocaust, even as they remind us that no human answer can possibly be adequate to its enormity.

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What Can We Jews Affirm About
Whoever Does Not Experience
after the Holocaust John T Pawlikowski
Steadfast Love and Truth after Auschwitz Maureena Fritz
Doing Ethics in an Age of Science Peter J Haas
The Morality of Auschwitz?
The Limit and the Unlimited Stefano Levi Delia Torre
The Approach to the Question of Good
Good and Evil After Auschwitz
After Auschwitz Ethics a Prime
Biographical Information
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Tentang pengarang (2000)

Rabbi Jack Bemporad was sent to Rome in 1990, to negotiate the relocation of the Carmelite Convent in Auschwitz. In November 1990 he met with John Paul II in the Vatican for the celebration of the 25th anniversary of Vatican II. In 1993, he founded the Center for Christian-Jewish Understanding (CCJU) at Sacred Heart University. In August 1995, he received the prestigious Luminosa Award of the Focolare Movement, and in 1996, the Raoul Wallenberg Humanitarian Leadership Award of the Center for Holocaust and Genocide Studies at Ramapo College. He lives with his wife Alex in Englewood, New Jersey.

Joseph Sievers is professor of Jewish history and Hellenistic literature at the Pontifical Biblical Institute, Rome.

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