Philo Judaeus

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Phi·lo Ju·dae·us

 (fī′lō jo͞o-dē′əs, -dā′-) also Philo of Alexandria fl. early first century ad.
Alexandrian Jewish philosopher known for his pioneering attempt to interpret the Hebrew Scriptures in the terms of Platonist philosophy.

Philo Judaeus

(ˈfaɪləʊ dʒuːˈdiːəs)
(Biography) ?20 bc–?50 ad, Jewish philosopher, born in Alexandria. He sought to reconcile Judaism with Greek philosophy

Phi•lo Ju•dae•us

(ˈfaɪ loʊ dʒuˈdi əs)
c20 B.C. – A.D. c50, Alexandrian Jewish theologian and philosopher.
References in periodicals archive ?
They discuss apocalypses and mystical texts: investigating prolegomena and the state of affairs; whether there is mysticism in the Dead Sea Scrolls; Paul, Jewish mysticism, and spirit possession; mystical traditions in an apocalyptic text: the throne vision of Revelation 4 within the context of Enochic and Merkavah texts; ascent and inspiration in the writings of Philo Judaeus; dancing with the stars: the ascent of the mind in Philo of Alexandria; and journeys towards fullness of life: a comparison between Philo and the Apocalypse of John.
It was, however, the philosopher known as Philo Judaeus or Philo of Alexandria (20 BCE-50 CE) who seems to have been most instrumental in introducing logos into Jewish thought.
The latest senior to enroll at Urdaneta City National High School in Pangasinan is a 15-year-old student named Ratziel Timshel Ismail Zerubbabel Zabud Zimry Pike Blavatsky Philo Judaeus Polidorus Isurenus Morya Nylghara Rakoczy Kuthumi Krishnamurti Ashram Jerram Akasha Aum Ultimus Rufinorum Jancsi Janko Diamond Hu Ziv Zane Zeke Wakeman Wye Muo Teletai Chohkmah Nesethrah Mercavah Nigel Seven Morningstar A.
RENDELL HARRIS, Fragments of Philo Judaeus, Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 1886; repr.
Philo Judaeus and the early Alexandrian fathers introduced Hellenistic terminology in their reflections of God, and on Christ.
(1888) Philo Judaeus or the Jewish Alexandrian Philosophy in its Development and Completion, I-II, Londres.
Noort shows that the docume ntary hypothesis provides cogent answers to many of the exegetical questions raised by Philo Judaeus in first-century C.E.
From Plato they were transmitted, with variations, to Plotinus and Philo Judaeus and thence to the Jewish Kabbala.