Avicebron

(redirected from Ibn Gabirol)

Avicebron:

see Ibn Gabirol, Solomon ben JudahIbn Gabirol, Solomon ben Judah
, c.1021–1058, Jewish poet and philosopher, known also as Avicebron, b. Malaga. His secular poetry deals partly with nature and love, but most of it reveals a gloom and bitterness engendered by his tragic life.
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References in periodicals archive ?
The Andalusian poet and philosopher Solomon ibn Gabirol supposedly created a golem maidservant to cook his meals and keep house for him.
Se trata de una obra escrita muy probablemente a principios de la carrera filosofica de Gundisalvo, por la brevedad de la discusion alli expuesta y por el uso masivo que el filosofo hace del Fons vitae de Solomon Ibn Gabirol, obra traducida al latin por el mismo Gundisalvo y cuya recepcion va acompanada, en la especulacion gundisalviana, de una progresiva problematizacion debida a la siguiente aceptacion de la perspectiva metafisica de Avicena.
It's a performance of a song called Shalom Lecha Dodi by Solomon ibn Gabirol, the 11th-century Jewish poet and philosopher from Cordoba, set to a tune by Muhammad Wahabi, an Algerian Muslim.
Originally written in Judeo-Arabic by the Jewish poet-savant Solomon ibn Gabirol (b.
Good manners will open doors that the best education cannot," said poet Solomon Ibn Gabirol.
the main body of protesters split to two groups, with one group of some 300 leaving the crowd outside the Beit Ariela Library and making their way down Ibn Gabirol Street towards Rabin Square.
In this regard Hughes evidences the role that identity politics plays, sometimes retroactively in the cases of Shlomo ibn Gabirol and Judah Abravanel, in establishing one's place within the canon.
Spanish poet Solomon ibn Gabirol says, "Kings may be judges of the earth, but wise men are the judges of kings.
The first Jewish philosopher in Spain, Solomon ben Judah ibn Gabirol was born in Malaga in 1021-22 and died in Valencia sometime in the 1050's or 1060's says Laumakis.
Salanter arranged for the reprinting and popularizing of three texts that he saw as especially important tools: Tikkun Middot ha Nefesh (The Improvement or The Moral Qualities) by Solomon Ibn Gabirol (eleventh century), (2) Mesillat Yesharim (Path of the Just) by Moshe Chaim Luzzatto (eighteenth century), (3) and Sefer Cheshbon ha Nefesh (Gate of Spiritual Accounting) by Rabbi Menahem Mendel Lefin of Satanow (nineteenth century).
There is also no significant increase in the number of pages devoted to early Islamic Philosophy, and still no contribution dealing with Jewish philosophy, even though Saadya (882-942) and Ibn Gabirol (1021-1058) are so close to the historical boundaries of the work.