Geiger in his Mahavamsa and Dipavarrtsa, and the earlier grammatical works by Professor O.
Geiger, Mahavamaa and Dipavarnsa (Leipzig, 1905); E.
Holdheim (q.v.) and Geiger (q.v.) led the reform movement in Germany and at the present day the effects of the movement are widely felt in America on the Liberal side and on the opposite side in the work of the neo-orthodox school founded by S.
Geiger Johann Reuchlin (1871), p. 167) introduced him to the Kabbalah, which had great fascinations for one who loved all mystic and theosophic speculation.