From the Middle Ages until the present, the development of astrology among Jews was associated mainly with the name of Abraham Ibn Ezra (1089-1167). His scientific corpus deals with mathematics, astronomy, scientific instruments and tools, and the Jewish calendar; but especially with astrology. This volume is the first product of a larger enterprise-a scientific edition of all twelve Ibn Ezra's astrological treatises-and offers a critical Hebrew text of the two versions of Ibn Ezra's qSefer ha-Te'amim, q the Book of Reasons, accompanied by an annotated translation and commentary. The two treatises presented here were designed by Ibn Ezra to offer qreasons, q qexplanations, q or qmeaningsq of the raw astrological concepts formulated in the introduction to astrology that Ibn Ezra entitled qReshit Hokhmahq (Beginning of Wisdom).Abraham, in JosAc M. MillAis Vallicrosa, aUn nuevo tratado de astrolabio de R. Abraham ibn Ezraa, Al-Andalus, V, 1940, pp.9a29. Commentary on Amos, 1989: Abraham Ibn Ezra, Commentary on Amos, in U. Simon (ed.), Abraham Ibn Ezraa#39;s Twoanbsp;...
|Title||:||Abraham Ibn Ezra|
|Publisher||:||BRILL - 2007|