The author marks the end of World War II as the closing of an important period of history and the possible new beginning for the Jewish people, the church, and the world at large. He cites two events as of major importance, the creation of the Jewish state of Israel and the second Vatican Counsel. He takes a look at the evolution of a new kind of Judaism that is more tolerant and accepting of Jesus as Jew, just as the church intensifies its commitment to Judaeo-Christian dialogue. Originally published by Baker Book House in 1981.
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About the Author
Jakob Jocz taught systematic theology at Wycliffe College, University of Toronto since 1960, becoming Emeritus Professor in 1976. He received both a Ph.D. and a D.Litt. from Edinburgh University.