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 (bo͞o′bər), Martin 1878-1965.
Austrian-born Judaic scholar and philosopher whose influential I and Thou (1923) posits a direct personal dialogue between God and the individual.


(Biography) Martin. 1878–1965, Jewish theologian, existentialist philosopher, and scholar of Hasidism, born in Austria, whose works include I and Thou (1923), Between Man and Man (1946), and Eclipse of God (1952)


(ˈbu bər)

Martin, 1878–1965, Jewish philosopher, theologian, and scholar: born in Austria.
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Noun1.Buber - Israeli religious philosopher (born in Austria); as a Zionist he promoted understanding between Jews and Arabs; his writings affected Christian thinkers as well as Jews (1878-1965)
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Previous recipients include Israeli icons such as Golda Meir, Israel's first female prime minister; Amos Oz, the most prominent contemporary Israeli writer; and Martin Buber, the great Jewish intellectual and philosopher.
Es en el periodo entre guerras del siglo XX, posterior a la experiencia humana de su capacidad de destruccion masiva, que se da el surgimiento de filosofias que promueven un repunte de la persona humana; en este caso la filosofia dialogica no desprende la dimension ontologica del ser humano, sino mas bien, la comprende en cuanto el encuentro con el projimo, que es a su vez proximo, una etica que asuma el compromiso con el Otro u Otra o, como indica Martin Buber, a partir del reconocimiento del Tu, que es quien llama al Yo.
It reminds me of the work of Martin Buber on dialogue between people being the sign of an encounter between I and Thou instead of the usual I and It encounters.
Indebted to scholars who have noted certain parallels between Ginzburg and Sartrian existentialism, this essay affirms and elaborates upon these similarities and then introduces Buber and Ortega y Gasset into the discussion.
Buber thinks of Zion as an ideal and task established by ancient Israel's encounter with divinity.
Martin Buber wrote his 1904 dissertation on Nicholas of Cusa, but the relationship between the two has been little studied.
Buber has called it the strongest anti-monarchical poem in world literature.
Jouissance of The Other One, in the form of the Borromean Knot, transgresses the perception of divinity, a central item in the study of Martin Buber, entitled "Me and You".
Buber had a vision that Arabs and Jews could live together peacefully and maintain a continual dialogue.
Buber, Isabella, and Norbert Neuwirth (2009), Familienentwicklung in Osterreich.
15) For Buber, the existence of technology in the process of communication is not especially relevant for the distinction between the mediated and the immediate.
Author Bounds quotes a passage from Buber retelling the classic kabbalah account of God's broken, fragmented light and its way in the world, and notes that Buber also influenced Martin Luther King.