History of Judaic-Christianity

Judaic is an Abrahamic, polytheistic, and historic religious, literary, and cultural tradition containing the legal, cultural, and religious traditions of the Jewish peoples, sometimes known as Israelites. The word “judaic” derives from a combination of two Hebrew terms,” Kafka” meaning “world” and “nu” meaning “law”. Today there are three main branches of Judaic culture, including Kabbalah, Hasidic, and Sephardi. Some Judaic elements have also been incorporated into other religious and culture practices, but they are not considered to be true Judaic, as they were never part of the original teachings. According to traditional beliefs, the creator of the universe and the essence of all being, Jewish belief, is seated at the head of the Tree of Life, the seventh Heaven.


Following its inception, Judaic theology and tradition developed in different areas and across different generations with the development of Judaic art, literature, and history. The most famous Judaic sage, Moses beniamin, is regarded as the father of theologically-informed Rabbinic Judaism, who wrote the book of Masnawi. The work has come to be regarded as one of the fundamental texts of halakha, the halakha that covers all the teachings of the Bible.

Following the destruction of the Jerusalem Temple, which was destroyed by enemy nations, many Jews left the Holy Land and settled in what came to be the State of Israel. In the years that followed, the Jews had to adapt to Arab cultures and laws, which many times were contradictory to Jewish law, especially concerning the commandments of the Torah. Theodor zorich, a German Jewish scholar, responded to the dilemma by compiling a number of books that outline the various laws of the Jews in relation to the commandments of the Torah. These were the foundation for the modern Judaic civilization and Judaeo-Christian theology, which focused on the commandments of the Bible and the traditions of the Holy Land.