Includes bibliographical references and indexes.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||262 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||262|
|LC Control Number||87091380|
Torah (/ ˈ t ɔːr ə, ˈ t oʊ r ə /; Hebrew: תּוֹרָה, "Instruction", "Teaching" or "Law") has a range of can most specifically mean the first five books (Pentateuch or five books of Moses) of the 24 books of the Hebrew is commonly known as the Written can also mean the continued narrative from all the 24 books, from the Book of Genesis to the end of. Throughout the remainder of the book of Acts, Paul continues to state that the accusation leveled against him is false. He says in Acts "Neither can they prove the things whereof they now accuse me." No one had a shred of evidence that Paul had ever taught against the Torah much less stopped practicing the Torah. In their simplest form, the twenty-four books of the Jewish Bible – the Tanach – present a history of the first years from creation until the building of the second Temple in Jerusalem. The books also relate the history of the Jewish nation from its earliest stage, through the giving of the Law at Mount Sinai, and until the end of the first commonwealth. Pentateuch (πεντάτευχος): This is the Greek name, which means "five scrolls." Torah (תּוֹרָה): Although Judaism has both a Written Torah and an Oral Torah, the term "Torah," meaning "to guide/teach" is used across the board to refer to the first five books of the greater Jewish canon known as Tanakh, which is an acronym for Torah, Nevi'im (prophets), and Ketuvim (writings).
Paul and the Torah --Angels and gentiles in early Judaism and in Paul --Abraham and the righteousness of God --Paul and the law in Galatians 2 and 3 --Israel's enemies in Pauline theology --Works of law as a subjective genitive --Paul and Jerusalem --For all the believers: the inclusion of gentiles as the ultimate goal of Torah in Romans. In response to Paul’s criticisms on the Jewish insistence on the literality of the Torah and her Law, on the concealment of God’s Love in favor of the Letter of the Torah, Jews choose on Purim to mask their bodies, and their Torah, and thus to believe in a revelation within concealment. The book of Acts says that the number of believing Jews was tens of thousands and that they were all zealous for the Law. On several occasions, Paul asserted his Hebrew heritage and his Torah background. Paul was a Torah trained disciple of Gamaliel, a devout Pharisee. Paul never went against Yeshua's teachings, nor did he forsake the Torah. The following article shows that Paul's declarations have either been misunderstood, mistranslated, or wrongly interpreted - not to mention, used by some Gentile churches as an excuse to negate God's Torah and thus continue the age-old, anti-Semitic stance against the Jews.