This article investigates and interrogates the profile of the privatization of religious life evident in secularization theory and, more particularly, the notion that religions have lost their normative hold on their adherents. Drawing from the work of Gillian Rose and Joseph Soloveitchik, the article demonstrates how this version of the secularization thesis performs an unjust disregard for the character of normative reflection possible within a certain account of the logic of Jewish legal thought.

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