A Durable Peace: Israel and its Place Among the Nations by Benjamin Netanyahu

By Benjamin Netanyahu

This exam of the center East's afflicted background strains the origins, improvement and politics of Israel's dating with the Arab global and the West. It argues that peace with the Palestinians will go away Israel prone to Iraq and Iran.

Show description

Read Online or Download A Durable Peace: Israel and its Place Among the Nations PDF

Similar middle east books

Ancient Iraq (3rd Edition)

Newly revised and containing details from fresh excavations and chanced on artifacts, historic Iraq covers the political, cultural, and socio-economic background from Mesopotamia days of prehistory to the Christian period.

Erasing Iraq: The Human Costs of Carnage

For almost 20 years, the U.S. and its allies have prosecuted battle and aggression in Iraq. Erasing Iraq indicates in exceptional element the devastating human rate. Western governments and the mainstream media proceed to disregard or play down the human charges of the warfare on Iraqi voters This has allowed them to give their position because the benign guardians of Iraqi pursuits.

A History of the Crusades, Volume V: The impact of the crusades on the Near East

The six volumes of A historical past of the Crusades will stand because the definitive background of the Crusades, spanning 5 centuries, encompassing Jewish, Moslem, and Christian views, and containing a wealth of knowledge and research of the heritage, politics, economics, and tradition of the medieval global.

Marc Chagall: The Jerusalem Windows

Marc Chagall: The Jerusalem home windows.

Extra resources for A Durable Peace: Israel and its Place Among the Nations

Sample text

In the first place the patriarchate of Antioch was no monarchy: where Cyril ruled his subjects directly in the manner of 67 Whither Antiquity? The Near-Eastern provinces Pharaoh, John of Antioch inherited the city kings in the shape of insubordinate metropolitans. In the second place the diocese had no armies: where Cyril could recruit solid phalanxes of Coptic monks, John of Antioch could at the most have raised stylite guerrillas or appealed to barbarian intervention. 189 It is therefore not surprising that an alliance between a native monkhood and a Greek patriarchate, such as constituted the Coptic church in Egypt, should have failed to come through in Syria.

In the first place the Syrian nazirite, for all his rejection of the imperial world, was a product of the imperial culture exactly as were Syria and the 5uryane. He thus had sophisticated cultural resources at his disposal, and where Coptic peasants could only turn Ephesus into a robber council by a kind of intellectual jacquerie, Rabbula could present his obscurantism for a learned audience in Constantinople. 225 In the second place, the nazirite differed from the imperial culture, for all his being a product of it, in having a solid anchorage in the province.

But for those who were in need of one, it meant that the Christian exile on earth became terrifyingly concrete: if the Jews had the Jahiliyya and heaven the Jerusalem, there was nothing left for the Syrians but to prepare and wait for death. Meanwhile, of course, one might attempt to circumvent the problem by insisting on the fundamental irrelevance of genealogy: Greeks are no better than barbarians, for all descend from Adam; 16 7Attic is no better than other languages, for they all say the same;168 Hellenism is no better than other rultures, for they were all equally inventive.

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.90 of 5 – based on 43 votes