Reform Judaism
The term Reform Judaism is today used for a confessional division within Judaism especially in North America and in the United Kingdom. The reform movement in Judaism has historically started in the ...
Reform Judaism - Wikipedia
Reform Judaism (North America)
Reform Judaism is a Jewish denomination in North America. It is incorporated in the Union for Reform Judaism (URJ, renamed in 2003 from Union of American Hebrew Congregations). Reform rabbis are inco...
Reform Judaism (United Kingdom)
Reform Judaism is one of the two forms of Progressive Judaism found in the United Kingdom, the other being Liberal Judaism. British Reform Judaism dates from the 1840s, much earlier than Liberal Judai...
Progressive Judaism (Israel)
Progressive Judaism is the Israeli equivalent of Reform Judaism.
Some of the earliest Reform rabbis to settle in what would become Israel included Rabbi Judah Leon Magnes, who was the first Chance...
Progressive Judaism (Israel) - Wikipedia
Reform movement in Judaism
The Reform movement in Judaism is a historic and ongoing religious and social movement that originated in the early nineteenth century in Europe. The term is used by two widely read and frequently ci...
Reform movement in Judaism - Wikipedia
Haskalah
Haskalah (Hebrew: השכלה‎; "enlightenment" or "education" from sekhel "intellect", "mind"), the Jewish Enlightenment, was a movement among European Jews in the 18th–19th centuries that advocated...
Netzer Olami
Netzer Olami is the worldwide youth movement of the World Union for Progressive Judaism (WUPJ) and is affiliated to Arzenu (the Zionist arm of the WUPJ). "Netzer" is an acronym in Hebrew for Reform Zi...
Netzer Olami - Wikipedia
Abraham Low
Abraham Low (1891–1954), was a Jewish-American neuropsychiatrist noted for his work establishing self-help programs for the mentally ill, and criticism of Freudian psychoanalysis.
He was born Febr...
Abraham Low - Wikipedia
Vetaher Libenu
Vetaher Libenu (Purify Our Hearts), is a siddur published by the lay people of Congregation Beth El of the Sudbury River Valley, in Sudbury, Massachusetts, to serve the needs of that Reform Congregati...
Steven Hassan
Steven Alan Hassan (born 1954) is a licensed mental health counselor who has written extensively on the subject of cults. He is the author of three books on the subject of destructive cults, and what ...
Steven Hassan - Wikipedia
Martha Neumark
Martha Neumark (1904-1981 ) was an important figure in the history of women's ordination as rabbis.She was the daughter of a professor at Hebrew Union College, and in 1921 she became the first female ...
Jerusalem (Mendelssohn)
Jerusalem, or on Religious Power and Judaism (German: Jerusalem oder über religiöse Macht und Judentum) is a book written by Moses Mendelssohn, which was first published in 1783 – the same year, w...
Jerusalem (Mendelssohn) - Wikipedia
Arzenu
Arzenu (also known as ARZA) is an organization for the political representation of Reform and Progressive Religious Zionist communities in Israel and fourteen other countries. It was founded in 1980 a...
Rachel Adler
Rachel Adler (born 1943 in Chicago) is professor of Modern Jewish Thought and Judaism and Gender at Hebrew Union College, at the Los Angeles campus. Adler was one of the first theologians to integrate...
Glasgow Reform Synagogue
Glasgow Reform Synagogue is a synagogue in Newton Mearns on the south side of Glasgow. It is a member of the Movement for Reform Judaism and is the only Reform synagogue in Scotland. The synagogue was...
Seckel Isaac Fränkel
Seckel Isaac Fränkel (1765–1835) was a reform German rabbi. In 1818 when the new Reform Jewish Temple was formally inaugurated in Hamburg, Fränkel, with Meyer Israel Bresselau, published a new Jewish ...
Joseph Perl
Joseph Perl (also Josef Perl; November 10, 1773, Ternopil – October 1, 1839, Ternopil), was an Ashkenazi Jewish educator and writer, a scion of the Haskalah or Jewish Enlightenment. He wrote in Hebrew...
Joseph Perl - Wikipedia