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Longer titles found: Balak (parashah) (view), Metzora (parashah) (view), Bereshit (parashah) (view), Noach (parashah) (view), Bemidbar (parashah) (view), Naso (parashah) (view), Shofetim (parashah) (view), Shemot (parashah) (view), Devarim (parashah) (view), Vayikra (parashah) (view), Korach (parashah) (view), Terumah (parashah) (view), Shemini (parashah) (view), Bo (parashah) (view), Pinechas (parashah) (view)

searching for Parashah 108 found (346 total)

alternate case: parashah

Shem (955 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article

Shem (/ʃɛm/; Hebrew: שֵׁם‎ Šēm; Arabic: سام‎, romanized: Sām) was one of the sons of Noah in the Hebrew Bible and the Islamic literature. The children
Japheth (2,028 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Japheth /ˈdʒeɪfɛθ/ (Hebrew: יֶפֶת‎ Yép̄eṯ, in pausa יָפֶת‎ Yā́p̄eṯ; Greek: Ἰάφεθ Iápheth; Latin: Iafeth, Iapheth, Iaphethus, Iapetus) is one of the three
Ham (son of Noah) (1,440 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article
Ham, (in Hebrew: חָם‎ Hebrew pronunciation: [ˈħam]) according to the Table of Nations in the Book of Genesis, was the second son of Noah and the father
Enoch (son of Cain) (179 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article
Enoch (/ˈiːnək/; Hebrew: חֲנוֹךְ‎; Ḥănōḵ) is a person in the Book of Genesis. He is described as a son of Cain, and father of Irad. After Cain arrived
Kenan (256 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Kenan (also spelled Qenan, Kaynan or Cainan) (Hebrew: קֵינָן‎‎, Modern: Qēnan, Tiberian: Qēnān; Arabic: قَيْنَان‎, romanized: Qāynān; Biblical Greek: Καϊνάμ
Arpachshad (518 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Arpachshad (Hebrew: אַרְפַּכְשַׁד‎ – ʾArpaḵšaḏ, in pausa אַרְפַּכְשָׁד‎ – ʾArpaḵšāḏ; Greek: Ἀρφαξάδ – Arphaxád Arabic: ارفخشد), alternatively spelled Arphaxad
Shinar (454 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Shinar (/ˈʃaɪnɑːr/; Hebrew שִׁנְעָר Šīnʿār, Septuagint Σενναάρ Sennaár) is the southern region of Mesopotamia in the Hebrew Bible. Hebrew שנער Šinʿar is
Ashur (400 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Ashur (אַשּׁוּר) was the second son of Shem, the son of Noah. Ashur's brothers were Elam, Arphaxad, Lud, and Aram. Prior to the discovery of the Dead Sea
Noah (6,047 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
In the traditions of Abrahamic religions, Noah (/ˈnoʊ.ə/) features as the tenth and last of the pre-Flood patriarchs. His story appears in the Hebrew Bible
Mahalalel (357 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Mahalalel was a patriarch named in the Hebrew Bible. The King James Version spells his name Mahalaleel in the Old Testament and Maleleel in the New Testament
Jared (biblical figure) (432 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article
Jared or Jered (Hebrew: יֶרֶד‎ Yéreḏ, in pausa יָרֶד‎ Yā́reḏ, "to descend"; Greek: Ἰάρετ Iáret; Arabic: أليارد‎ al-Yārid), in the Book of Genesis, was
Gomer (833 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Gomer (גֹּמֶר, Standard Hebrew Gómer, Tiberian Hebrew Gōmer, pronounced [ˈɡomeʁ]; Greek: Γαμὲρ, romanized: Gamér) was the eldest son of Japheth (and of
Generations of Adam (698 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
"Generations of Adam" is a genealogical concept recorded in the Book of Genesis (Genesis 5:1), part of the Hebrew Bible. It is typically taken as the name
Lamech (father of Noah) (659 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article
Lamech (/ˈleɪmɪk/; Hebrew: לֶמֶךְ‎ Lémeḵ, in pausa לָמֶךְ‎ Lā́meḵ; Greek: Λάμεχ Lámekh) was a patriarch in the genealogies of Adam in the Book of Genesis
Forbidden fruit (1,748 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Forbidden fruit is a name given to the fruit growing in the Garden of Eden which God commands mankind not to eat. In the biblical story, Adam and Eve eat
Abel (1,097 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Abel is a Biblical figure in the Book of Genesis within Abrahamic religions. He was the younger brother of Cain, and the younger son of Adam and Eve, the
Cush (Bible) (914 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article
Cush or Kush (/kʊʃ, kʌʃ/ Hebrew: כּוּשׁ‎ Hebrew pronunciation: [ˈkuʃ], Kush; Ge'ez: ኩሽ) was the oldest son of Ham and a grandson of Noah. He was the brother
Togarmah (1,016 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Togarmah (Hebrew: תֹּגַרְמָה Tōgarmā[h]; Armenian: Թորգոմ T’orgom) is a figure in the "table of nations" in Genesis 10, the list of descendants of Noah
Haran (433 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Haran or Aran (Hebrew: הָרָן‎ Hārān) is a man in the Book of Genesis in the Hebrew Bible. He died in Ur of the Chaldees, was a son of Terah, and brother
Magog (Bible) (1,075 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article
Magog (/ˈmeɪɡɔːɡ/; Hebrew: מגוג [maˈɡoɡ]; Greek: Μαγωγ) is the second of the seven sons of Japheth mentioned in the Table of Nations in Genesis 10. While
Tubal-cain (702 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Tubal-cain or Tubalcain (Hebrew: תּוּבַל קַיִן‎ – Tū́ḇal Qáyin) is a person mentioned in the Bible, in Genesis 4:22, known for being the first blacksmith
Terah (1,987 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Terah or Terach (Hebrew: תֶּרַח‎ Teraḥ) is a biblical figure in the Book of Genesis. He is listed as the son of Nahor and father of the patriarch Abraham
Meshech (443 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
In the Bible, Meshech or Mosoch (Hebrew: מֶ֫שֶׁך‎ Mešeḵ "price" or "precious") is named as a son of Japheth in Genesis 10:2 and 1 Chronicles 1:5. Another
Wives aboard Noah's Ark (1,903 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
The wives aboard Noah's Ark were part of the family that survived the Deluge in the biblical Genesis flood narrative. They are the wife of Noah, and the
Naamah (Genesis) (298 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article
Naamah (Hebrew: נַעֲמָה‎ – Naʿămāh) is an individual mentioned in the Hebrew Bible, in Genesis 4:22. A descendant of Cain, she was the only mentioned daughter
Noah in rabbinic literature (1,833 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Allusions in rabbinic literature to the Biblical character Noah, who saved his family and representatives of all the animals from a great flood by constructing
Javan (463 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Javan (Hebrew יָוָן, Standard Hebrew Yavan, Tiberian Hebrew Yāwān) was the fourth son of Noah's son Japheth according to the "Generations of Noah" (Book
Iscah (824 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Iscah (Hebrew: יִסְכָּה‎ – Yiskāh; Greek: Ιεσχά) is the daughter of Haran and the niece of Abraham in the Book of Genesis. The passage in which Iscah is
Gihon (445 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Gihon is the name of the second river mentioned in the second chapter of the biblical Book of Genesis. The Gihon is mentioned as one of four rivers (along
Seed of the woman (1,672 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
The seed of the woman or offspring of the woman, drawn from Genesis 3:15, is a concept that is viewed differently in Judaism and Christianity. In Christian
Seth (2,246 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Seth, in Judaism, Christianity, Mandaeism, Sethianism, and Islam, was the third son of Adam and Eve and brother of Cain and Abel, their only other child
Tubal (1,567 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Tubal (Georgian: თუბალი; Hebrew: תובל or תבל‎ [tuˈval]), in Genesis 10 (the "Table of Nations"), was the name of a son of Japheth, son of Noah. He is known
Enos (biblical figure) (1,136 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article
Enos or Enosh (Hebrew: אֱנוֹשׁ‎ ʾĔnōš; "mortal man"; Arabic: أَنُوش/يَانِش‎, romanized: Yāniš/’Anūš; Greek: Ἐνώς Enṓs; Ge'ez: ሄኖስ Henos) is a character
Madai (308 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Madai (Hebrew: מָדַי, pronounced [maˈdaj]; Greek: Μηδος, [mɛːˈdos]) is a son of Japheth and one of the 16 grandsons of Noah in the Book of Genesis of the
Tree of the knowledge of good and evil (1,920 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
The tree of the knowledge of good and evil (Tiberian Hebrew: עֵ֕ץ הַדַּ֖עַת ט֥וֹב וָרָֽע; ʿêṣ had-daʿaṯ ṭōḇ wā-rāʿ, [ʕesˤ hadaʕaθ tˤov wɔrɔʕ]) is one of
Nahor, son of Terah (413 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
In the account of Terah's family mentioned in the Book of Genesis (Genesis 11:26–32), Nahor II (Hebrew: נָחוֹר‎ – Nāḥōr) is listed as the son of Terah
Enoch (2,684 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Enoch (/ˈiːnək/ (listen)) is a biblical figure prior to Noah's flood and the son of Jared and father of Methuselah. He was of the Antediluvian period in
Cain (3,309 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Cain is a Biblical figure in the Book of Genesis within Abrahamic religions. He is the elder brother of Abel, and the firstborn son of Adam and Eve, the
Selah (biblical figure) (365 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article
Selah (Hebrew: שֶׁלַח‎, romanized: Šélaḥ), Salah or Sala (Greek: Σαλά – Salá) or Shelah is an ancestor of the Ishmaelites and Israelites according to the
Pathrusim (195 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Pathrusim together with Casluhim were descendants of Mizraim (i.e., Egypt) according to the genealogies in Genesis, who inhabited Pathros (i.e., Upper
Kittim (669 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Kittim was a settlement in present-day Larnaca on the east coast of Cyprus, known in ancient times as Kition, or (in Latin) Citium. On this basis, the
Tarshish (3,548 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Tartessos Sardinia Cádiz Phoenicia Tarshish (Phoenician: 𐤕𐤓𐤔𐤔‎ TRŠŠ, Hebrew: תַּרְשִׁישׁ‎ Taršīš, Greek: Θαρσεις, Tharseis) occurs in the Hebrew Bible
Casluhim (348 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
The Casluhim or Casluhites (Hebrew: כסלחים‎) were an ancient Egyptian people mentioned in the Bible and related literature. According to the Book of Genesis
Cain and Abel (3,315 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
In the biblical Book of Genesis, Cain and Abel are the first two sons of Adam and Eve. Cain, the firstborn, was a farmer, and his brother Abel was a shepherd
Aram, son of Shem (1,172 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Aram (Hebrew: אֲרָם‎ Aram) is a son of Shem, according to the Table of Nations in Genesis 10 of the Hebrew Bible, and the father of Uz, Hul, Gether and
Put (biblical figure) (512 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article
Phut or Put (Hebrew: פוט‎ pûṭ; Septuagint Greek Φουδ Phoud) is the third son of Ham (one of the sons of Noah), in the biblical Table of Nations (Genesis
Noah's Ark (5,651 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Noah's Ark (Hebrew: תיבת נח‎; Biblical Hebrew: Tevat Noaḥ) is the vessel in the Genesis flood narrative (Genesis chapters 6–9) through which God spares
Garden of Eden (3,827 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
In Abrahamic religions, the Garden of Eden (Hebrew: גַּן־עֵדֶן‎ – gan-ʿḖḏen) or Garden of God (Hebrew: גַן־יְהוָה‎ – gan-Yhwh), also called the Terrestrial
Methuselah (3,264 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Methuselah (US: /məˈθuːzˌlɑː/) (Hebrew: מְתוּשֶׁלַח‎ Məṯūšélaḥ, in pausa מְתוּשָׁלַח‎ Məṯūšālaḥ, "His death shall send" or "Man of the javelin" or "Death
Lud, son of Shem (379 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Lud (Hebrew: לוּד‎ Lūḏ) was a son of Shem and grandson of Noah, according to Genesis 10 (the "Table of Nations"). The descendants of Lud are usually, following
Tiras (715 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Tiras (Hebrew: תִירָס, read: Thirass) is, according to the Book of Genesis (Genesis 10) and 1 Chronicles, the seventh and youngest son of Japheth in the
Canaan (son of Ham) (1,387 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article
Canaan (Hebrew: כְּנַעַן‎ – Kənáʿan, in pausa כְּנָעַן‎ – Kənā́ʿan), according to the Book of Genesis in the Hebrew Bible, was a son of Ham and grandson
Nephilim (4,979 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
The Nephilim (/ˈnɛfɪˌlɪm/; Hebrew: נְפִילִים‎) are mysterious beings or people in the Hebrew Bible that are large and strong; the word Nephilim is loosely
Tree of life (biblical) (1,080 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article
See also Tree of life for other cultural interpretations, and Tree of life (disambiguation) for other meanings. In the Book of Genesis, the tree of life
Curse and mark of Cain (3,407 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
The curse of Cain and the mark of Cain are phrases that originated in the story of Cain and Abel in the Book of Genesis. In the stories, if someone harmed
Ashkenaz (1,773 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Ashkenaz (Hebrew: אַשְׁכְּנָז‎) in the Hebrew Bible is one of the descendants of Noah. Ashkenaz is the first son of Gomer, and a Japhetic patriarch in
Hul (113 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
In the Book of Genesis, Hul (Hebrew: חוּל‎ Ḥūl) is the son of Aram, son of Shem, who is mentioned twice in the Tanakh, both times in genealogical tables
Lamech (descendant of Cain) (1,047 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article
Lamech (/ˈleɪmɪk/; Hebrew: לֶמֶךְ‎ Lémeḵ, in pausa לָמֶךְ‎ Lā́meḵ) is a person in Cain's genealogy in the fourth chapter of the Book of Genesis. His father
Anamim (182 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Anamim (Hebrew: עֲנָמִים‎, ‘Ănāmîm) is, according to the Bible, either a son of Ham (Yum)'s son Mizraim or the name of a people descending from him. Biblical
Genesis flood narrative (4,474 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
The Genesis flood narrative is the flood myth found in chapters 6–9 of the Book of Genesis in the Hebrew Bible and the Christian Old Testament. The story
Caphtor (2,110 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Caphtor (Hebrew: כַּפְתּוֹר‎‎ Kaftōr) is a locality mentioned in the Bible, in which its people are called Caphtorites or Caphtorim and are named as a
Adam in rabbinic literature (1,465 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Allusions in rabbinic literature to the Biblical figure Adam, created according to the Book of Genesis by God in the Garden of Eden as the first man, expand
Pishon (496 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
The Pishon (Hebrew: פִּישׁוֹן‎ Pîšōn) is one of four rivers (along with Hiddekel (Tigris), Phrath (Euphrates) and Gihon) mentioned in the Biblical Book
Fall of man (3,683 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
The fall of man, the fall of Adam, or simply the Fall, is a term used in Christianity to describe the transition of the first man and woman from a state
Shabbat (4,718 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Shabbat (/ʃəˈbæt/, /ʃəˈbɑːt/, or /ʃəˈbʌt/; Hebrew: שַׁבָּת‎, romanized: Šabat, [ʃa'bat], lit. 'rest' or 'cessation') or the Sabbath, also called Shabbos
Esther Rabbah (780 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
Midrash consists of six "parashiyyot" (chapters, sections; singular = "parashah") introduced by one or more proems. These chapters begin respectively at
Ur of the Chaldees (2,061 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Ur Kaśdim (Hebrew: אוּר כַּשְׂדִּים‎ ʾur kaśdim), commonly translated as Ur of the Chaldeans, is a city mentioned in the Hebrew Bible as the birthplace
Uz, son of Aram (111 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
According to the Table of nations of Genesis 10 in the Hebrew Bible, Uz (Hebrew: עוּץ‎ ‘Ūṣ) is one of the sons of Aram, son of Shem. This makes him a great-grandson
Gether (223 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
According to the Table of Nations in the Book of Genesis in the Hebrew Bible, Gether (Hebrew: גֶּ֫תֶר‎ Ḡeṯer; Aather in Arabic) was the third son of Aram
Ludim (229 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Ludim is the Hebrew term for a people mentioned in Jeremiah and Ezekiel. In the Biblical Table of Nations Genesis 10:13 they were descended from Mizraim
Riphath (345 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Riphath (Hebrew: ריפת) was great-grandson of Noah, grandson of Japheth, son of Gomer (Japheth's eldest), younger brother of Ashkenaz, and older brother
Dodanim (582 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Dodanim (דֹּדָנִים‎ Ḏōḏānîm) or Rodanim, (רודנים‎, Greek: Ρόδιοι, Ródioi) was, in the Book of Genesis, a son of Javan (thus, a great-grandson of Noah)
Elam, son of Shem (464 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Elam (/ˈiːləm/; עֵילָם‎ ‘Elam) in the Hebrew Bible (Genesis 10:22, Ezra 4:9) is said to be one of the sons of Shem, the son of Noah. The name is also used
Nimrod (6,072 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Nimrod (/ˈnɪmrɒd/; Hebrew: נִמְרוֹדֿ‎, Modern: Nimrod, Tiberian: Nimrôḏ; Aramaic: ܢܡܪܘܕ‎; Arabic: نُمْرُود‎, romanized: Numrūd) is a biblical figure mentioned
Serpents in the Bible (4,197 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Serpents (Hebrew: נָחָשׁ‎ nāḥāš) are referred to in both the Hebrew Bible and the New Testament. The symbol of a serpent or snake played important roles
Adamah (961 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Adamah (Biblical Hebrew : אדמה) is a word, translatable as ground or earth, which occurs in the Biblical account of Creation of the Book of Genesis. The
Curse of Ham (6,181 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
The curse of Ham (actually placed upon Ham's son Canaan) occurs in the Book of Genesis, imposed by the patriarch Noah. It occurs in the context of Noah's
Elishah (838 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
Elishah or Eliseus (Hebrew: אֱלִישָׁה‎ ’Ĕlîšāh) was the son of Javan according to the Book of Genesis (10:4) in the Masoretic Text. The Greek Septuagint
Tower of Babel (8,142 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
The Tower of Babel (Hebrew: מִגְדַּל בָּבֶל‎‎, Migdal Bavel) narrative in Genesis 11:1–9 is an origin myth meant to explain why the world's peoples speak
Torah reading (5,273 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
seven) of each weekly parashah from the Torah is read during the morning services on Mondays and Thursdays. The entire weekly parashah is read on Saturdays
Neder (1,760 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
and the Jewish law related to it, is described at the beginning of the parashah of Matot. A neder is a self-made oral declaration which makes an object
Seven Laws of Noah (8,472 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
In Judaism, the Seven Laws of Noah (Hebrew: שבע מצוות בני נח‎, Sheva Mitzvot B'nei Noach), otherwise referred to as the Noahide Laws or the Noachian Laws
Generations of Noah (9,097 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
The Generations of Noah or Table of Nations, broadly referred to as Origines Gentium, is a genealogy of the sons of Noah, according to the Hebrew Bible
Richard J. Allen (writer) (207 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article
"Seducing Sally" and "Starbright & Vine." Allen is Jewish. He also published "Parashah Plays"—a collection of children's plays covering every portion of the torah
Image of God (8,603 words) [view diff] no match in snippet view article find links to article
The Image of God (Hebrew: צֶלֶם אֱלֹהִים‎, romanized: tzelem elohim; Latin: Imago Dei) is a concept and theological doctrine in Judaism, Christianity,
Massey (140 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
American heavy equipment company An alternative reading of Masei, the final parashah of the Book of Numbers Massee, a surname Massie (disambiguation) This disambiguation
Yissocher Frand (522 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
living, Artscroll, January 2004. ISBN 1-57819-438-5 Rabbi Frand on the Parashah: Insights, stories and observations ... on the weekly Torah reading, Artscroll
Numbers Rabbah (1,222 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
of the comparatively late commentary on the Torah portions Bamidbar and parashah Naso — supposing that the Midrash on these two is the work of a single
Leviticus Rabbah (845 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
verses, or even a few words of the first verse, of the passage on which the parashah is based. In some cases, long pieces, in others brief sentences only, have
Yeshiva Ohr Elchonon (Jerusalem) (757 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article
Five Great Leaders. Mesorah Publications. ISBN 1422600238. Living the Parashah: Bereishis. Mesorah Publications. 2007. ISBN 142260134X. Krohn, Paysach
Yitzhak of Volozhin (678 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
Rosman, Dovid. Torah connections : reaching your potential through the Parashah. [Jerusalem]. ISBN 978-1-68025-045-9. OCLC 962758166. Frishman Gabbay,
Shmuel Bornsztain (second Sochatchover rebbe) (996 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article
1961) Belovski, Rabbi Zvi (1998). Shem Mishmuel: Selections on the weekly parashah and festivals. Targum Press. pp. xx–xxi. ISBN 1-56871-141-7. Saltiel, Manny
Yosef Chaim Sonnenfeld (499 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
Sonnenfeld, Shlomo Zalman, ed. 2002. Rabbi Yosef Chaim Sonnenfeld on the Parashah. Brooklyn, New York: Mesorah Publications, 2002. ISBN 1-57819-723-6 1 2
Raymond Apple (rabbi) (1,043 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article
Catholic University, retrieved 16 September 2016. http://www.oztorah.com/parashah-insights/ http://www.oztorah.com/ask-the-rabbi/ http://www.oztorah
Kenneth Brander (793 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
Enemy … and He Is Us” in Mitokh Ha-Ohel, From Within the Tent: The Weekly Parashah ed. Daniel Z. Feldman and Stuart W. Halpern (Maggid Books: Jerusalem, 2010)
Bahya ben Asher (934 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
commentary is considered to derive a particular charm from its form. Each parashah, or weekly lesson, is prefaced by an introduction preparing the reader
Yehezkel Abramsky (1,012 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
Recipients in 1956 (in Hebrew)". Frand, Yissocher (2001). Rabbi Frand on the Parashah: Insights, Stories and Observations ... on the Weekly Torah Reading. Mesorah
Harvey Belovski (414 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
Belovski has published two books – Shem MiShmuel: Selections on the Weekly Parashah and Festivals, and The Shabbat Siddur Companion, as well as an online version
Shem Mishmuel (631 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
2011. Belovski, Rabbi Zvi (1998). Shem Mishmuel: Selections on the weekly parashah and festivals. Targum Press. pp. xix–xxi. ISBN 1-56871-141-7. "R' Avraham
David Avraham Spector (532 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
13 August 2012. Lichtman, Moshe D. (2006-12-01). Eretz Yisrael in the Parashah: Essays on the Centrality of the Land of Israel in the Torah : Plus Commentary
Simcha Wasserman (559 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
Observer. pp. 3–5. Zadok Shmuel Suchard (2005). Inspiring Insights Into the Parashah. p. 158. ISBN 1583308172. As Rabbi Simcha Wasserman ... a potato created
Yemenite Hebrew (13,897 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
Sabbath days is called by the name seder (Hebrew: סדר‎), since the word parashah (Hebrew: פרשה‎) has a completely different meaning, denoting a Bible Codex
Hebrew cantillation (8,046 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
Farah The rarest group of all. Occurs only once in the whole Torah, in the parashah Masey, on the words alpayim b'ammah (two thousand cubits). It is equivalent
Moshe Gottesman (479 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
education with davening, the aleph-bet, laws and customs, song, dance, art, parashah and crafts to children who, because of their special requirements, would
Aharon Yehuda Leib Shteinman (1,636 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
Shteinman". Ami, April 1, 2015, pp. 76-82. Finkelman, Shimon (2008). Living the Parashah: A treasury of insights and stories on the weekly Torah reading. 3. Mesorah
Baqashot (3,142 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
would break to listen to a sermon by one of the Rabbis who discussed the Parashah of the week. When he concluded they would begin Mizmor Shir LeYom HaShabbat
History of the Jews in Ukraine (6,343 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
initiated a pogrom Proskurov in which many Jews were massacred on Shabbat (parashah Tesaveh) from three p.m. until next Sunday (?Saturday). Semesenko claimed
Jewish English Bible translations (4,857 words) [view diff] exact match in snippet view article find links to article
insights called "Sparks of Chassidus", a summary of the mitzvot found in each parashah according to Sefer ha-Chinuch, an essay on public reading of the Torah