Neil Gillman

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Neil Gillman (born September 11, 1933) is an American rabbi and philosopher, affiliated with Conservative Judaism.


Gillman was born in Quebec City, Canada. He graduated from McGill University in 1954. He was ordained as a rabbi at the Jewish Theological Seminary of America in 1960. He received his Ph.D. in philosophy from Columbia University in 1975.

In Conservative Judaism[edit]

He is a member of the Conservative movement's rabbinical body, the Rabbinical Assembly, and is a professor of Jewish philosophy at the Jewish Theological Seminary of America, in Manhattan, New York City, USA.[1]

Gillman was one of the members of the Conservative movement's commission which produced Emet Ve-Emunah ("Truth and Faith"), the first official statement of beliefs of Conservative Judaism.


  • Doing Jewish Theology: God, Torah and Israel in Modern Judaism, Jewish Lights, 2008.
  • Traces of God: Seeing God in Torah, History and Everyday Life, Jewish Lights, 2006.
  • The Jewish Approach to God: A Brief Introduction for Christians, Jewish Lights, 2003.
  • The Way into Encountering God in Judaism, Jewish Lights, 2000.
  • The Death of Death: Resurrection and Immortality in Jewish Thought, Jewish Lights, 1997.
  • Conservative Judaism: The New Century, Behrman House, 1993.
  • Sacred Fragments: Recovering Theology for the Modern Jew, Jewish Publication Society, 1992.
  • Gabriel Marcel on Religious Knowledge, Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 1980.

See also[edit]


  1. ^ Niebuhr, Gustav (12 April 1997). "Seminarians Shift Focus From Intellect to Soul". The New York Times. Retrieved 11 November 2010. 

External links[edit]