Karaite rabbis: Aaron ben Elijah, Abraham Firkovich, Anan ben David, Elijah Bashyazi, Daniel al-Kumisi, Jacob Qirqisani

 
9781155458977: Karaite rabbis: Aaron ben Elijah, Abraham Firkovich, Anan ben David, Elijah Bashyazi, Daniel al-Kumisi, Jacob Qirqisani
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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 28. Chapters: Aaron ben Elijah, Abraham Firkovich, Anan ben David, Elijah Bashyazi, Daniel al-Kumisi, Jacob Qirqisani, Aaron ben Joseph of Constantinople, Yefet ben Ali, Judah Hadassi, Joseph ben Abraham, Benjamin Nahawandi, Jeshua ben Judah, Isaac of Troki, Jacob ben Reuben, Aaron ben Moses ben Asher, Seraya Shapshal, Mordecai ben Nissan, Abraham Kefeli, Levi ben Japheth, Nehemia Gordon, Sahl ben Matzliah, Solomon ben Jeroham, Avraham Qanaï, Aaron of Jerusalem, Abu al-Bayan ibn al-Mudawwar, Hasun ben Mashiach, David ben Boaz, Sima Babovich, Abraham Kirimi, Saul ben Anan, Da'ud Abu al-Fadl, Meir Rekhavi, Mordecai Sultansky, Boaz ben Jehoshaphat, Jehoshaphat ben Saul, Hezekiah ben Solomon, Solomon ben Hasdai, Hasdai ben Hezekiah. Excerpt: Aaron ben Elijah (Aharon son of Eliyahu), the Latter, of Nicomedia (????? ?? ????? ??????; born 1328 or 1329 in Nicomedia - 1369 in Constantinople) is often considered to be the most prominent Karaite theologian. He is referred to as "the Younger" to distinguish him from another Aaron ben Elijah, also a theologian from Constantinople, which was then the center of Karaite learning. Even though Aaron lived for much of his life in Constantinople, he is sometimes distinguished from the other Aaron Ben Elijah by the title "of Nicomedia," signifying another place he lived. While little is known about his personal life, he is considered by Karaites to be the equivalent of his contemporary, Maimonides, the most distinguished Jewish scholar of the time and an outspoken critic of the Karaites. In fact, it seems likely that Aaron made it his ambition to rival Maimonides by defending the Karaites from his attacks. To achieve this, he studied the extensive religious literature of both rabbinical Judaism and Islam, as well as that of the Karaites. The result of his studies was Etz HaChayyim (Tree of Life; 1346...

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