The Religion of Ethical Nationhood.
Kaplan, Mordecai M.
Item Number: 678
New York: MacMillan, 1970.
First edition. Octavo, original cloth. Inscribed in the year of publication as follows, “To ______ ________ with heartfelt thanks for the help and encouragement. Affectionately, Mordecai M. Kaplan May 6, 1970.” Near fine in a very good dust jacket.
Other Books by this Author
"We often fail to grasp the seriousness of the menace to the jewish heritage involved in the modern ideology": First Edition of Mordecai Kaplan's A New Approach to Jewish Life; Inscribed by Him
New York: Hartmore House, 1973.
First edition of the early writings of one of the most influential philosophers in twentieth century American Judaism. Octavo, original cloth. Warmly inscribed by the author, “To Mariam Greenberg, the lady with a new heart and a new spirit, Mordecai M. Kaplan.” Fine in a near fine dust jacket with light wear.
New York: Auxiliary New York Bible and Common Prayer Book Society, 1829.
Small octavo, bound in full red morocco, gilt titles and tooling to the spine, front and rear panels, gilt inlay, marbled endpapers, engraved frontispiece. In very good condition with rubbing to extremities. A very nice example.
London: Oxford University Press, 1930.
First edition of English Egyptologist and philologist Ernest Alfred Thompson Wallis Budge’s classic work. Octavo, original cloth, gilt titles to the spine, illustrated with twenty-two plates and three hundred illustrations in the text. In near fine condition. A nice example.
First Edition of Abraham Joshua Heschel's Man Is Not Alone: A Philosophy of Religion; In the Rare Original Dust Jacket
Philadelphia: Jewish Publication Society of America, 1951.
First edition of this modern classic of Jewish theology. Octavo, original cloth. Near fine in the rare original dust jacket with some chips and rubbing. Jacket designed by Marshall Lee.
London: Collins, 1976.
First edition, early printing of this early biography on Mother Teresa, by Desmond Doig, who was the first journalist to cover Mother Teresa. Octavo, original cloth, profusely illustrated. Presentation copy, inscribed by Mother Teresa on the front free endpaper, “Dear Mrs. Doris Engler, God love you for the love you have given and the care you have taken of Jesus in the distressing disguise of the Poor. God bless you M Teresa ME 11/5/77.” Fine in a near fine dust jacket. Of the few signed books by Mother Teresa which we seen and handled, this is by far the longest inscription we have seen.