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The One Who Is To Come Paperback – March 31, 2000


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Paperback, March 31, 2000
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Product Details

  • Paperback: 405 pages
  • Publisher: Remnant of Israel (March 31, 2000)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1892875810
  • ISBN-13: 978-1892875815
  • Product Dimensions: 8.4 x 5.4 x 0.9 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 1.2 pounds
  • Average Customer Review: 3.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #4,173,062 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

Review

Father's style is simple and colorful. He reassures and educates readers whether friendly or hostile to the Church. -- The Wanderer, December 20, 2000

If anyone understands the trouble between Jews and Catholics it is Arthur Klyber. His book is a great treasure. -- Roman Catholic Books, February 12, 2001

About the Author

Arthur Klyber was born and raised in an Orthodox Jewish family in New York City. While serving in the U.S. Navy, Klyber became a Catholic and several years later became a priest. He wrote many books and article during his nearly 70 years as a Catholic priest. This book is a collection of his writings about Judaism and Catholic-Jewish relations.

Customer Reviews

3.3 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

3 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Sallent on December 22, 2004
It appears unusual that I be the first to review this wonderful addition to Catholic thinkers and activists. Perhaps this review can assist Catholic and Jew who are contemplating truth and the Messiah's identity. Jew and Catholic alike have, thanks to authors and proponents of movements like Fr. Klyber's "Remnant of Israel" a true, faithful and distinctive bridge from the Temple to the Church.

This is a must read. It would be my suggestion when beginning a search as a Jew to the identity and fulfillment both as a sacred people and as they discover the majesty of the Catholic Church. It will appeal to Catholics as well, bridging the void filled through a history of misunderstandings, dislike and bigotry on both sides. Fr. Klyber makes the distinction that he didn't cease being a Jew when he entered the Catholic Church, but rather that fulfillment is in her, through the fulfilled prophecies of the Messiah (Jesus of Nazareth) and through the Church, the Rock (St. Peter).

This book is filled with conversion stories from many Hebrew Catholics all attesting to the difficult stages involving families and friends, the relationships built with the priesthood, and even in an amazing revelation, they mostly were graced with apparitions.

Please read this book if you are even thinking about it. It comes from a mystical and rational foundation. You won't regret it. And also consider reviewing the Remnant of Israel.net and the Association of Hebrew Catholics website.

After you are done, please buy Roy Schoeman's "Salvation is From the Jews"
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By NYC Lover on July 27, 2013
Verified Purchase
Fr. Klyber was neither an historian nor a theologian, but he was a writer of some talent. It is obvious that he wrote after serious reflection on his personal experiences and on what he had read, and it came directly from his heart.
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By Sarah F. Hodges on December 18, 2006
Verified Purchase
I was really hoping so hard for a book that would explain the proper teaching of the Church on the Jews, especially in regards to how they must be loved for Christ's sake, being God's chosen people, and that it was through them we have our Scriptures, our Savior, and our future hope of consummation.

Instead, what I found was a universalist message of salvation for the diametrically opposed Jew AND Christian (but of course not for any other religion) without any consideration for whether they are in the Church.

Fr. Klyber seems, pretty unequivocally, to regard it possible for non-Catholic Jews to be saved. He says they can please God as Jews (what he calls "Believing Jews" - which I always have used to mean Christian Jews, in the post-70ad era). He even indicates that a Catholic could convert to Judaism "in good conscience." Lame protestations that such converts are "going backward" instead of forward are the harshest things he has to say about that. I am most disappointed because his credibility is shot, even with Protestants who certainly (other than some Dispensationalists) would write him off immediately for saying these things.

I know his theories are certainly not unique to him; however, I would have expected more from an ordained priest. One would expect someone who had converted to a certain religion, to at least have the integrity to regard his newfound religion to be The Truth, rather than some insipid "one of many ways."
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