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eBook Is God Sad? download

by Gil Daleski,Debbie Veinshtein

eBook Is God Sad? download ISBN: 9652293725
Author: Gil Daleski,Debbie Veinshtein
Publisher: Gefen Publishing House (January 1, 2007)
Language: English
Pages: 40
ePub: 1363 kb
Fb2: 1697 kb
Rating: 4.8
Other formats: lrf rtf lit lrf
Category: Children's Books
Subcategory: Religions

Is God Sad? by. Gil Daleski, Debbie Weinstein (Illustrator).

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Daleski, Gil. Publication, Distribution, et. On this site it is impossible to download the book, read the book online or get the contents of a book

Daleski, Gil. Jerusalem On this site it is impossible to download the book, read the book online or get the contents of a book. The administration of the site is not responsible for the content of the site. The data of catalog based on open source database. All rights are reserved by their owners. Download book Is God Sad?, Gil Daleski ; illustrated by Debbie Weinstein ; translated from Hebrew by Shirley Kaufman.

קשת בענן- אמנות הילינג ומה שביניהם.

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Original illustrations by Debbie Veinshtein

Original illustrations by Debbie Veinshtein. In this colorful and creative children’s work, Daleski highlights and answers the hard to ask questions about God and his existence through the dialogue between a father and his daughter. This book serves as a unique learning tool for which every parent can address the fears and feelings children struggle with in terms of God. Specifications. Process Time (Business Days)

In this colorful and creative children s work, Daleski highlights and answers the hard to ask questions about God and his existence through the dialogue between a father and his daughter Debbie Weinstein Videos & Images.

Listen to books in audio format. You could call them alternative, God-honoring chick lit. When young women start dying, Boston cop Samantha Ryan is the perfect person to investigate, for only she knows what the archais symbol carved into their flesh means. The last in a long line of ruthless witches, she grew up in a coven seduced by power and greed. And now she's sure that bad witches have returned to Salem.

Is God Sad? Author: Gil Daleski

Is God Sad? Author: Gil Daleski. About the Author: Gil Daleski was born in Jerusalem in 1954 and has always lives in the Holy city. He studied psychology and philosophy at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, and worked as a Group Dynamic Leader. He is also the author of many poems.

In this colorful and creative children s work, Daleski highlights and answers the hard to ask questions about God and his existence through the dialogue between a father and his daughter. This book serves as a unique learning tool for which every parent can address the fears and feelings children struggle with in terms of God.
Comments: (3)
Detenta
Children of a certain age, say from about 4 to 8 or 9, have an intense curiosity and desire to know and understand about God, especially if they are raised in a religious household. This gentle book, as the author bio states, was "inspired by the author's intimate conversations with his three daughters". In it, a little girl named Tamar asks her Daddy the sort of questions young children often ask: "Is God good?" "If He doesn't have eyes, how can He see me?" "..when I'm sad, is God sad, too?"and "...what does it mean to die?" Young children desperately want to know the answers to these questions, and they are sometimes hard for parents to answer, so this book may find a welcome in many households. It's an attractive book: I left it lying out as "bait" for my 7 year old daughter, and she immediately picked it up and started to read it. Yet, a few passages of the book troubled me, particularly this one:

"God is spirit, soul--such a huge soul that He gives part of it to you, to me, to Mommy. He gives some of it to everyone, and also to animals, and to trees and flowers. He even gives some of it to our home. And to the earth. To everything. The soul of God is in all of us."

I am Christian, not Jewish, and perhaps it is not fair to call a book from another religious tradition to task for theological issues, but this passage strikes me as disturbingly pantheistic. I think that I would need to do some pretty serious explaining to bring it right for me and my children. In provoking discussion about these issues, the book has value. But I think Christian parents may want to find an alternative to this otherwise sweet book.
Milleynti
This is an interesting book that tackles a huge, difficult to explain topic in a way that many children would find comforting. While it might not be a book that a child would chose on their own, it could used in a variety of settings to help start a conversations about God. I could see myself reading this with my son if he had questions about God or if life events made him wonder the who/what/how/why's that children will often ask about God. The illustrations did not take away from the text, but I didn't feel they added to the book overall. If nothing else, they seemed very childlike, I imagine most children would think child did the drawings. This would be a good book to have in any church resource library, parenting section, classroom (of a religious school). It didn't seem that it leaned in any one faith direction but was very general, so I think it could work in any church's teachings with young children.
Celak
Talking to children about G-d is challenging. This book attempts to answer children's questions about G-d -- does s/he feel, have eyes, have a heart... and why does s/he do certain things. I am not sure how I will answer these questions when they come from my own children.
The book has beautiful pictures, though I am not sure they will engage young children. The text may engage my children when they are older, though it is abstract enough that they may find it frustrating. All in all a decent attempt at a very challenging concept.