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The Hebrew Goddess (1967)

by Raphael Patai

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The Hebrew Goddess demonstrates that the Jewish religion, far from being pure monotheism, contained from earliest times strong polytheistic elements, chief of which was the cult of the mother goddess. Lucidly written and richly illustrated, this third edition contains new chapters of the Shekhina.
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Author nameRoleType of authorWork?Status
Raphael Pataiprimary authorall editionscalculated
Dever, William G.Forewordsecondary authorsome editionsconfirmed
Stone, MerlinForewordsecondary authorsome editionsconfirmed
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To My Mother
On Her Eightieth
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INTRODUCTION
1. The Ubiquitous Goddess
Goddesses are ubiquitous -- this, in a nutshell, is the conclusion one reaches from a perusal of the voluminous and still growing literature on the history of religion.
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The Hebrew Goddess demonstrates that the Jewish religion, far from being pure monotheism, contained from earliest times strong polytheistic elements, chief of which was the cult of the mother goddess. Lucidly written and richly illustrated, this third edition contains new chapters of the Shekhina.

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