New answers tagged internet
The return policy through eBay purchases isn't substantially different than the "buyer's remorse" policy used by the majority of rabbanim for an ordinary mechiras chometz. Potential issues would be as follows: The item not reaching the purchaser until after the start of Pesach - Easily solved by zachin le'adam shelo bifanav, a principle used for modern ...
The first mishnah in Avodah Zoro says, 1 During the three days preceding the festivals of the non-Jews, it is forbidden to do business with them, to lend them something or to borrow something from them, to lend [money] to them or to borrow [money] from them, to resolve your debt to them or to have them resolve their debt to you. Rabbi Yehuda ...
There are probably thousands of shiurim on Gemara, as many 'maggidei shiur' will upload their lectures on the internet. There are two general ways to find them: by looking for a particular yeshiva or teacher, such as the audio library of Yeshivas Ohr Reuvain, Rav Yitzchok Lichtenstein (both of those are rabbis in Monsey) or Yeshiva Toras Moshe, for ...
I quite like the gemara shiurim at Rav Nissan Kaplan's Daf Yomi Review. Many of them also include mar'ei mekomos as a .gif file - such as these ones, from the first and fourth perakim of Gittin. I would consider them to be reasonably high level (for me, certainly) - at least insofar as they look be'iyyun at a variety of different Rishonim.
Shadal has two commentaries on Torah: a shorter one called Mishtadel a longer one, with two printings. One of these printings is a censored text, which leaves out e.g. some of Shadal's citations of gentile scholars. This one is available online in plain text. The other of these printings is the full uncensored version and is available on Google Books (but ...
Sefaria has some of his writings. Bereishis Shemos Vayikra Bamidbar
http://ishimshitos.blogspot.com/2008/09/blog-post.html?m=1 This may be your best bet. Not all the links seem to be working, but the Torah ones are.
I admit that this is not a precise answer to your question but it may give you hope. The Jewish Daily Forward carried an article about AUSTIN, TEX. — A 1,200-year-old parchment Jewish prayer book that is billed as the oldest in existence was introduced Sept. 27 by a prominent private collector of Biblical artifacts. Full research on the book ...
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