Abraham Ben Meir Ibn Ezra was considered a distinguished writer of the Middle Ages, examining poetry, linguistics, philosophy, and Hebrew Scripture. His wide travels and extensive studies afforded him a unique intellectual perspective, and his commentaries remain well respected. Offering translation and exposition on Ibn Ezra’s work, theologian and Jewish historian M. Friedländer moves verse-by-verse through Isaiah.
Friedländer explores the principles, character, and prophecies embodied in the text. Volume 1 offers Ibn Ezra’s commentary on Isaiah, edited from the original Hebrew biblical text, while volume 2 is a translation based on the Anglican Version of the Bible, edited according to Ibn Ezra’a commentary. Changes in the text are denoted by italics. The final volume provides Friedländer’s edited translation of the original text from Ibn Ezra, as well as an extensive glossary with annotative notes.
With Logos, these volumes are enhanced with cutting-edge research tools. Scripture citations appear on mouseover in your preferred English translation. Important terms link to dictionaries, encyclopedias, and a wealth of other resources in your digital library. Powerful topical searches help you find exactly what you’re looking for. With Logos Bible Software, the most efficient and comprehensive research tools are in one place, so you get the most out of your study.
- Provides an English and Anglican translation of the commentary of Ibn Ezra on Isaiah
- Features notes on the commentary and its translation
- Presents the original Hebrew text of Ibn Ezra’s commentary on Isaiah
- Includes extensive indexes of Scripture and Hebrew and a glossary of common Hebrew terms
- Title: The Commentary of Ibn Ezra on Isaiah
- Editor: M. Friedländer
- Translator: M. Friedlaäder
- Publisher: N. Trubner & Co.
- Volumes: 3
- Pages: 688
About M. Friedländer
M. Friedländer (1833–1910) was educated at University of Berlin and the University of Halle. Friedländer went on to become principal of Jews’ College in London where he taught theology, biblical exegesis, and Jewish history.