4 edition of Ideological change in Israel. found in the catalog.
Bibliography: p. 205-213.
|LC Classifications||JQ1825.P3 A785|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, 220 p.|
|Number of Pages||220|
|LC Control Number||68009426|
Normalization: In I wrote a paper called "Israel: From Ideological to Territorial Democracy," in which I advanced the thesis that Israel, like every other new society, now that it was finishing its initial pioneering period and moving toward a second generation of statehood, would soon begin to move from being an ideological state to being. ISRAEL. Ideology, Party Change, and Electoral Campaigns in Israel, , by Jonathan Mendilow. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, ix + pages.
I’ve been negligent in failing to acknowledge my gratitude to op-ed writers at the New York Times for their frequent doses of insidious misinformation Author: Gary Olson. The term "Land of Israel" is a direct translation of the Hebrew phrase ארץ ישראל (Eretz Yisrael), which occasionally occurs in the Bible, and is first mentioned in the Tanakh in 1 Samuel , following the Exodus, when the Israelite tribes were already in the Land of Canaan. The words are used sparsely in the Bible: King David is ordered to gather 'strangers to the land of Israel.
American and Israeli flags outside the U.S Embassy in Tel Aviv, Israel. (Amir Cohen/Reuters) Contrary to what Robert Kagan implies, America cannot sacrifice a critical strategic alliance on the. The Book of Judges: In fact it is this change in the political culture that the biblical narrative traces as it shows the decline of public spiritedness and religious ideology and their replacement by private interests and even religious synchretism or outright paganism. Israel: From Ideological to .
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Ideological change in Israel. Cleveland, Press of Case Western Reserve University, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Alan Arian. Find more information about: OCLC Number: Description: xvii, pages 22 cm: Reviews. User-contributed reviews. Arian, Alan IDEOLOGICAL CHANGE IN ISRAEL 1st Edition 1st Printing Hardcover Cleveland The Press of Case Western Reserve University Very Good in a Seller Rating: % positive.
The tumultuous and rapid political change experienced by Israel since has been reflected in the history of its party system. In this book, Jonathan Mendilow examines the party and party system transformations through the lens of the electoral campaigns that defined and reflected by: 5.
This state of affairs, however, began to change in the s. The events of the Yom Kippur War in and Israel’s invasion of Lebanon in opened up cracks in the ideological consensus, but they did so for different reasons.
Get this from a library. Ideology, party change, and electoral campaigns in Israel, [Jonathan Mendilow] -- "In this book, Jonathan Mendilow examines the party and party system transformations through the lens of the electoral campaigns that defined and reflected them.
He. The tumultuous and rapid political change experienced by Israel since has been reflected in the history of its party system. In this book, Jonathan Mendilow examines the party and party system transformations through the lens of the electoral campaigns that defined and reflected them.
He shows that the relative stability of the dominant party system bequeathed from the pre-independence. Its names can be loosely translated as the commencement of change.
In The Making of Modern Jewish Identity: Ideological Change and Religious Conversion, Motti Inbari (associate professor of religion at the University of North Carolina) has written a fascinating and engaging monograph that explores the process of transformational change.5/5(1).
Jonathan Rynhold and Dov Waxman posit that ideological change within the right-wing Likud party generated support for the partition of Israel that was a vital prerequisite to the Sharon government. Israel), that is, the State of Israel plus the West Bank and Gaza.
Without their prior acceptance of partition, disengagement would have been inconceivable. This ideological change has been a long and contested process. In part, it was a result of the perception that practical realities had generated a clash of values within Revisionism. This volume explores the processes that led several modern Jewish leaders – rabbis, politicians, and intellectuals – to make radical changes to their ideology regarding Zionism, Socialism, and Orthodoxy.
Comparing their ideological change to acts of conversion, the study examines the philosophic. describe ideological conflict between Baalism and the worship of God as found in 2 Kings because of the prophet's ministry and the minimal cooperation of Jehu, the ideological conflict with Canaanite Baalism begun with Ahab and Elijah was over.
The tumultuous and rapid political change experienced by Israel since has been reflected in the history of its party system. In this book, Jonathan Mendilow examines the party and party system transformations through the lens of the electoral campaigns that defined and reflected them.
Ideological shifts and doctrine changes in national level planning in Israel A comparison between the report on Physical Planning in Israel (the Sharon Plan), and the two statu. Revisionist Zionism was based on a vision of "political Zionism", which [clarification needed] Jabotinsky regarded as following the legacy of Theodor Herzl, the founder of modern political main demand was the creation of Greater Israel on both sides of the Jordan River, and was against the partition of Palestine, such as suggested by the Peel Commission, with Arabs.
This book challenges the conventional view of Israeli politics as an ideological, stron party system. Focusing on three important and influential interest groups, the Gush Emunim, the Ihud kibbutz federation, and the Manufacturers Association, Drezon-Tepler presents a comprehensive view of Israel s society and politics.
In the case of Israel, education has been subordinated to ideology to such an extent that it cannot promote diversity, shared values and a common identity with non-Jews. Thus, given the Zionist ethic as practised by Israelis and their diaspora supporters, the Palestinian identity and values are anathema and represent threats.
The book is partly a prolonged dialogue with Duncan Tanner’s influential revisionist book, Political Change and the Labour Party (), which rejected class-based accounts of the rise of Labour and downplayed the ideological rupture with Liberalism.
His third book - Jewish Radical Ultra Orthodoxy Confronts Modernity, Zionism, and Women's Equality - was published in with Cambridge University Press; his latest book -- The Making of Modern Jewish Identity: Ideological Change and Religious Conversion - came out with Routledge in Israeli and American critics debate what constitutes Jewish identity in modern Jewish literature.
By creating a dialogue between Israeli and American Jewish authors, scholars, and intellectuals, this book examines how these two literatures, which traditionally do not address one another directly, nevertheless share some commonalities and affinities.
This book challenges the conventional view of Israeli politics as an ideological, stron party system. Focusing on three important and influential interest groups, the Gush Emunim, the Ihud kibbutz federation, and the Manufacturers’ Association, Drezon-Tepler presents a comprehensive view of Israel’s society and politics.
The first is the concept of social resilience, and we note the work of several scholars on how Israel, surrounded by Islamist enemies and subject to continuous terrorist attacks, has managed to achieve a social resilience to ward off submission.
Social resilience is the ability to withstand adversity and cope effectively with change. Because the ideological driving force behind the process, Zionism, is the most virulently and insidiously powerful force on the planet.
the monumental ideological cover-up to Israel’s crimes Author: Rima Najjar. Modern day Israel was the result of an ideological movement called political Zionism that sought to establish a Jewish-only state on a land called Palestine. This was inhabited by a population that was approximately 80 percent Muslim, 15 percent Christian, and a little under 5 percent Jewish.