Author: Moch Ali, K Min
Publisher: A.S. Noordeen (2009)
Pages: 154 Binding: Paperback
Description from the publisher:
This book is a set-piece discourse of messianic idea in the world view of Semitic monotheistic religions. In the three major Abrahamic faiths, this divine concept which so-called messianism is regarded as the theology of hope. Meanwhile, secular scholars of Islam regard it as the myth of hope. They claim the Islamic messianism was religiously influenced by the messianic idea of Judaism per se.
Based on the Semitic divine texts, Abrahamic theologists prove that messianism is an earthly prophecy for revolution in the paradigm of cultural episteme of the Hebrews and the Arabs. Yet, based on another side, secular scholars state that messianism is a heavenly myth for revelation in the paradigm of Semitic episteme; and the root of Judaic messianic idea of the past an sich was composed and designed by the Jews in the era of post-exilic Babylonian captivity,
This book proves their fallacies in the paradigm of critical history and the Semitic linguistics. Abahamoc textual evidences in this book would also show the Jews and Christians that Jesus and Muhammad were both Hebraic Messiahs according to th Mishnah and the Babylonian Talmud. In the Tarqum Ongelos, the Midrash Bereshit Rabbah and the Mechlita, Rabbi Bachya, Rabbi Channel, and Rabbi Shimon ben Yokhai, one of the greatest founders of the Kabbalah, quoted the divine visions about the appearance of Ishmaelite Messiah as well as the appearance of Jesus – the Israelite Messiah according to the Midrash Echah Rabbah; and the kingdom of Ishmael shall save the Israelites from their sins. Thus, both Hebrew texts establish the heavenly Abrahamic kingdom which is the so-called mamlekhet Avraham.