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January 15, 1988 - Image 49

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-01-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Increase
your interest
in Israel

100 10IEVECRIPON

• $10,000 yields $25,974 in ten years

• May be put after 5 years

• Non-callable

Cong. Shaarey Zedek before
joining the Birmingham Ibm-
ple some four years ago.
"What Shaarey Zedek had
was tradition and identifica-
tion with my childhood,"
recalls Debra, the mother of
two children, ages 5 and 7.
"What it didn't have was per-
sonal meaning. Even when I
read the prayers in English,
it had no relevance."
For many young families
like the Ltirias, their
ideological problem with
theism brings them to the
Birmingham Temple. Rabbi
Wine's approach to Judaism
and his personal style keeps
them there. "We come out
enriched," Debra says.
Humanistic
Judaism

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Briefings by Israeli leadership
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PROVIDING A FOUNDATION ON WHICH ISRAEL BUILDS

establish a burial society.
Some Jews and non-Jews
still have a hard time plac-
ing the secularists within
an existing framework.
"We're not the liberal wing
of the Reform movement,"
Seid says, almost in ex-
asperation. And, they
definitely do not see
themselves as
assimilationists.
Some of the confusion
that surrounds humanistic
and secularist Judaism is
understandable. Typically,
and like most social
movements, its history has
had its ups and downs.
Many of its early leaders,
like Chaim Zhitlowsky,
Vladimir Medem and
Simon Dubnow, had
similar aims though their
approaches differed.
"The secularist move-
ment was very strong un-
til the early 1950's," says
Seid. Then, during the
McCarthyite era, the
movement floundered, suf-
fering from deep internal
schisms. "There was a fall-
ing out," Seid says. Like a
boxing match, the sides
were drawn: Communist
vs. Socialist; McCarthy vs.
Stalin; Yiddish vs. Hebrew.
Though there are still
disagreements within the
movement — Seid, for ex-
ample, aligns herself with
the "political wing," —
there seems to be a greater
tolerance for differences
than in the past. "You
know the biblical prohibi-
tion against yoking an ox
to an ass?" says Seid by
way of a parable. "We
disregard that. It's not a
strength to be the same.
Disagreement is good." 0

isRaet.

4,

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THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

51

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