First section is focused on the Jews' perspective of Judaism, their theologies, believes and expectations from God whereas the other section mentions Jewish-Christians relations in the light of dialogues held so far. In brief this section analyses Jewish perspectives of Christianity in the light of old testament as well as new testament.This book is also an attempt by the author to bring Jews and Christians together and this he has done by raising logical questions that reflect upon their profound sameness rather than their deep differences. Kendall has not argued about the similarities or differences that Christians eagerly claim their Jewish faith roots, but he has endeavored a reason to consider that what escorts Jews to understand Christian theological concepts and why there is a need for the Christians to learn about treating minorities with dignity. This book reveals how the gap that has built over centuries should be bridged in order to gain an in depth understanding of both communities.Declaring the reason behind God's love, Kendall points out what God expect from humans is the divine acknowledgement of their relation of their bodies with their souls, and since God believes in a free love, he has never limited humans. As a matter of fact, God himself is never limited to any particular genealogy. He had always possessed the right not to select Abraham's descendants as chosen ones or to replace his chosen ones with any other people not chosen.
Kendall portrays Abraham, Issac and Jacob's God and presents before the readers a notion that God selected Israel as he loved Abraham descendants and chose them from among all groups. According to Kendall "God wanted a people who could not leave him" (Kendall, 2004: 50). For this reason Kendall points out that God favored and loved Israel in the same manner as a man loves a woman or his wife. What Kendall wants the reader to contemplate upon is the question he addresses that what caused God to choose a biological family rather than a community of faith (ibid).
Wyschogrod's perspective of the Jewish community is an answer to the above question, that suggests that God chose community of family is that of Abraham's descendants that elucidates God's school of thought to select a community of descendants and not community of faith or religion. Again a question arises as to why Wyschogrod talks particularly about Jewish community and not their faith Answer is simple that unlike other religions, since Jewish society is based upon two strong bonds of family and the community, therefore their relationship encompasses the rules and maxims that make up the old testament while underlining their differences by providing separate and sometimes conflicting guidance (Lange, 2000: 84).
Wyschogrod discusses post-supersessionist Christianity that emerged as a new Christian theology that gave pace to Jewish identity. This way the readers can shape Wyschogrod's theological visions of Judaism in context with a new relationship that Jews hold with God. It is through this relationship that Wyschogrod believe Jews perceive that there is no way that escorts any faith or religion to God, but through Jewish identity. What the author tries to elucidate is the theory that fulfillment of Christian beliefs is through emancipating God unique relationship of mutual love with Judaism. This mutual commitment is between God and people of Israel and is formally embodied in a binding legal agreement, which Bible names as 'the covenant' .