J. Jacobs.—Jehuda Halevi, Poet and Pilgrim
Ideals, New York, 1896, p. 103).
Lady Magnus.—Jewish Portraits (Boston, 1889), p. 1.
TRANSLATIONS OF HIS POETRY by Emma Lazarus and Mrs.
(op. cit.): Editions of the Prayer-Book; also J.Q.R.,
X, pp. 117, 626; VII, p. 464; Treasurers of Oxford (London,
1850); I. Abrahams, Jewish Life in the Middle Ages, chs. 7, 9
HIS PHILOSOPHY: Specimen of the Cusari,
translated by A.
Neubauer (Miscellany of the Society of Hebrew Literature,
Vol. I). John Owen.—J.Q.R., III, p. 199.
Graetz.—III, p. 559 
Karpeles.—–Jewish Literature and
p. 210 seq.
M. Sachs.—Hebrew Review, Vol. I.
Maimon, Rambam = R.
Moses, the son of Maimon, Maimonides.—His
Yad Hachazaka and Moreh Nebuchim.—Gersonides.—Crescas.—Albo.
The greatest Jew of the Middle Ages, Moses, the son of Maimon, was born in Cordova, in 1135, and died in Fostat in 1204. His father Maimon was himself an accomplished scientist and an enlightened thinker, and the son was trained in the many arts and sciences then included in a liberal education. When Moses was thirteen years old, Cordova fell into the hands of the Almohades, a sect of Mohammedans, whose creed was as pure as their conduct was fanatical. Jews and Christians were forced to choose conversion to Islam, exile, or death. Maimon fled with his