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Exit 198 front 1-94*
Middlebell Rd. South
KEEGO HARBOR/W. BLFID.
(248) 65 I -9430
893 S. Rochester Rd., N. of Avon Rd.
35555 Plymouth Rd.,W. of Farmington
3325 Orchard Lk Rd., N. of Commerce
9601 Middlebelt Road
4794 Marsh Rd., N. of Grand River
5600 U.S. 31 North, South of Hwy. 72
• Continuous FREE 24 Hr. Service to I
Exiting & Midfield Terminal
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• Easy iniOut off 1-94 & 1-275
Store Hours: Monday-Wednesday & Saturday I 0-5:30; Thursday & Friday I 0-9; Sunday 12-5
Most major credit cards accepted. www.houseofdenmark-usa.com
Love your Kids
MARC J. COHEN
PHOTOGRAPHING PEOPLE ENJOYING LIFE
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"Capturing The Good Times In Life'
27861 Orchard Lake Rd.
on the NW corner In the Orchard Twelve
44631 Mound Rd. at M-59
next to Walmart
Mon-Fri 11am - 7pm • Sat 10am - 6pm • Sun 12pm - 5pm
weeks of JINI
Death" and "How Can I Access God?"
"The passages I chose are traditional
Jewish texts, which offer more complex
— and I would argue more sophisticat-
ed — theological images than those
found in the texts our students study
most often," he says.
Although Rabbi Yedwab is from the
Reform Jewish tradition, his hope is
that the book is presented in such a
way as to open dialogue and stimulate
thought among readers of all streams.
"One of the good things about the
book is that it is based on traditional
texts," he says. "A more traditional
teacher-rabbi-educator may disagree
with my conclusions here or there, but
could very well still utilize the book as a
theological source book, focusing more
on the texts themselves, and less on the
Personally, he says, "This is the way
I myself use the book. I jump from text
to text with my students, letting them
provide the commentary as we go
"One of the strengths of this book is
Rabbi Yedwab's honesty," says Rabbi
Hara Person, editorial director at the
UAHC Press in New York.
"He acknowledges that everyone
struggles with the idea of God and how
to understand the concept of God," she
says. "There is no right answer in this
book, and I think that's a very powerful
and important statement for young
people. So often kids are told what
they're supposed to believe, and if they
don't agree, they're left feeling like
there's no room for them."
Rabbi Person sees Rabbi Yedwab's
approach as offering room "for a large
spectrum of beliefs and, more impor-
tantly, for exploring different beliefs."
By providing the texts, she says the
rabbi, "doesn't tell his readers what
Judaism says, he actually lets them dis-
cover it on their own. This is theology
without filters, an approach which
respects the intelligence of his readers."
" The God Book is not a systematic
portrayal of the field of Jewish theolo-
gy," Rabbi Yedwab says, calling it a
"thinking and believing book."
"In general, the writings-biogra-
phies-histories of the theologians them-
selves are ignored in favor of the ideas
that motivated them. We are trying to
get to the essence of God." ❑
25519 Woodward Ave. (north of 696 near the Detroit zoo) •
248 - 541 - 8025
Hours: Tuesday thru Thursday 11 am-6 pm Friday & Saturday 11 om-5 pm • Sunday 12 noon-5 pm • Monday Closed ,15
5 AVVNAtivAVVNIONAAlisA,, ..\".AAINV\A""0\"*NAW.A" ,,
Rabbi Paul Yedwab speaks 2 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 17, at the Jewish
Community Center in West