The Song of the Distant Dove: Judah Halevi's Pilgrimage

By Raymond P. Scheindlin | Go to book overview

Poem Sources

POEM 1

Brody, Dīwān, 3:266–68 (poem 141). For a more detailed thematic study of this poem, see Scheindlin, “Islamic Motifs in a Poem by Judah Halevi”; for a detailed structural study, see Tsur, け ‘Iyunim bashira haけ ivrit biymei habeinayim, 83–99.


POEM 2

Brody, Dīwān, 3:150–51 (poem 82). This poem was the subject of a valuable discussion by Heinemann, “Hafilosof vehameshorer,” 168–76 (1945); 176–91 (reprint). Heinemann’sreading, though full of wisdom, is very much that of a historian of philosophy. As the ensuing discussion will make clear, I believe that giving due attention to the poem’srhetorical character results in a view of the poem as less self-assured, less comforting than Heinemann makes it out to be.


POEM 3

Brody, Dīwān, 2:306–7 (poem 89).


POEM 4

Brody, Dīwān, 3:144 (poem 76). A version of the poem with a different last verse is provided by Yahalom, “けAliyato shel rabi yehuda haleivi leげerets yisraげeil,” 43. Yahalom also compares this poem with poem 3 but reaches a different conclusion. For another liturgical poem

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The Song of the Distant Dove: Judah Halevi's Pilgrimage
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Preface vii
  • Contents xi
  • Introduction 3
  • Part I- A Portrait of the Pilgrim 9
  • 1- Halevi’s Religious Development 11
  • 2- The National Problem 53
  • 3- The Visionary 70
  • Part II- The Pilgrimage 95
  • 4- Alexandria 97
  • 5- Cairo 119
  • 6- Alexandria Again 141
  • Part III- The Pilgrim Speaks 153
  • 7- An Epistle 155
  • 8- In Imagination 163
  • 9- Argumentation 182
  • 10- The Voyage 215
  • Epilogue 249
  • Notes 253
  • Poem Sources 285
  • Bibliography 291
  • Index of Poems 299
  • Index of Names and Subjects 303
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