David Baron (Messianic leader)
|Occupation||Co-founder of Hebrew Christian Testimony to Israel, author, and public speaker.|
|Spouse(s)||Fanny Baron (nee Kingsford)|
|Parent(s)||Mordecai and Sacah Baron|
Together with co-founder Charles Andrew Schönberger (1841 – 1924), they began the Hebrew Christian Testimony to Israel missionary organization, in London, with the purpose of converting Jews to Hebrew Christianity. In addition to writing several books, Baron also contributed articles to the periodical The Scattered Nation. He was involved in the Hebrew Christian movements of the Haskalah (Jewish Enlightenment) period in Europe.
Works by David BaronEdit
- Rays of Messiah's Glory (1886)
- The Jewish Problem - Its Solution or, Israel's Present and Future (1891)
- The Ancient Scriptures and the Modern Jew (1900)
- A Divine Forecast of Jewish History. A Proof of the Supernatural Element (1905)
- Types, Psalms, and Prophecies: Being a Series of Old Testament Studies. (1906)
- Israel's Inalienable Possessions: The Gifts and the Calling of God Which are Without Repentance (1906)
- The Shepherd of Israel and His scattered flock; a solution of the enigma of Jewish history. (1910)
- History of the Ten Lost Tribes: Anglo-Israelism Examined (1915)
- The Visions and Prophecies of Zechariah (1918)
- The Servant of Jehovah: The sufferings of the Messiah and the Glory that Should Follow. An Exposition of Isaiah LIII. (1922)
- The History of Israel: Its Spiritual Significance (19—)
- Original publication date for the first printing of this work, see British Library Integrated Catalogue
- The source printing lacked a publication date in the Title page and Verso. This date was determined using copyright records from the British Library Integrated Catalogue
- A WorldCat search indicates the original lacked a publication date, as indicated by the notation [n.d.] in the listings. A 1925 edition listed in the British Library Integrated Catalogue may prove to be a reprint.
- A reprint has been published by Keren Ahvah Meshihit increasing the likelihood of a Public Domain original.