Search for God at Harvard

Search for God at Harvard

by Ari L. Goldman

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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780345377067
Publisher: Random House Publishing Group
Publication date: 04/28/1992
Pages: 304
Sales rank: 667,082
Product dimensions: 7.96(w) x 5.00(h) x 0.03(d)

About the Author

Ari L. Goldman, one of the nation’s leading religion journalists, is a professor of journalism at Columbia University. He was born in Hartford, Connecticut, and was educated at Yeshiva University, Columbia, and Harvard. At Columbia, he teaches the popular “Covering Religion” seminar that in recent years has taken students to Israel, Jordan, Russia, Ukraine, and India. Through his teaching and his travels, Goldman has taught a whole generation of religion writers. He has been a Fulbright professor in Israel, a Skirball fellow at Oxford University in England, and a scholar-in-residence at Stern College for Women. He served on the boards of several organizations, including the Jewish Book Council, the Covenant Foundation, and the Congregation Ramath Orah, an Orthodox synagogue on Manhattan's Upper West Side. In addition to The Search for God at Harvard, he is the author of Being Jewish: The Spiritual and Cultural Practice of Judaism Today and a memoir, Living a Year of Kaddish. He occasionally contributes articles and reviews to the New York Times, among other publications. He lives in New York City with his wife, Shira Dicker, and their three children, Adam, Emma, and Judah.

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Search for God at Harvard 2.5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 2 reviews.
BlockM More than 1 year ago
Maybe this was the wrong book for what I was looking for. I wanted a book that inspired/changed my religous thoughts. I wanted something to wake me up spiritually. This did not do it. I think this book would be great for those who are embedded in their spiritual beliefs. But if you are still searching for answers with your faith this is not the book for you. I found myself quickly in over my head and never once found myself really engaged in the book. I was always searching for clarity with what I had just read.
Guest More than 1 year ago
Ari Goldman tells an interesting story, and gives a somewhat critical description of Harvard Divinity School. But he tends to stray from the topic too much, and the book is overall very disorganized. He tells some interesting stories and presents some nice information, but then he goes off on too many tangents and doesn't really get his points across.