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Danno got it right. But I'll go through the quotes anyhow. A. Non-Jews aren't humans. Keritot 6b. There are a handful of specific technical laws in the Bible that pertain to "an adam" which the Talmud interprets as "Jews only"; for a non-Jew we are more lenient. The idea simply is that most of the Torah's laws were intended for a Jewish audience, so ...
These attacks are usually amalgamations of the following: Pure invention -- some of the books listed don't exist or the quotes are fabrications Mistranslations or selective quoting Out of context quotes (statements made in the course of a protracted legal argument presented as definitive statements of belief or statements made to make a legal point being ...
The posuk in Nechemiah 9:33 says the same thing: וְאַתָּה צַדִּיק עַל כָּל-הַבָּא עָלֵינוּ: כִּי-אֱמֶת עָשִׂיתָ וַאֲנַחְנוּ הִרְשָׁעְנוּ. "You are just in all that has come upon us; for You have dealt truly and we have done wickedly." Also Pharaoh proclaimed in Shemos 9:27: ה' הַצַּדִּיק וַאֲנִי וְעַמִּי הָרְשָׁעִים. "The Lord is the ...
Taanis 22b relates that Yoshiyahu said "צדיק הוא ה׳ כי פיהו מריתי" - HaShem is righteous for I have rebelled against his word. (quote from Eicha 1:18)
"The Rock, His work is perfect; for all His ways are justice; a God of faithfulness and without iniquity, righteous and just is He. Is corruption His? No; His children's is the blemish" - Deuteronomy 32:4
The Torah writes about Moshe that he remained youthful and vigorous until 120 years. We thus bless each other with the designation "Until 120" with the same connotation, viz. that they should live a long life without any physical, emotional and intellectual degradation. (Devarim 34:7) וּמֹשֶׁה, בֶּן-מֵאָה וְעֶשְׂרִים שָׁנָה--בְּמֹתוֹ; לֹא-כָהֲת ...
I do not have any specific citations but according to Rabbi Lamm in Torah uMadda: In the Geonic period, according to the eleventh-century R. Joseph Ibn Aknin (in his commentary to the Song of Songs), R. Hai Gaon (939-1038), 'the last and greatest of the Geonim,' did not hesitate to use Arabic sources, including Arabic love songs, to prove a Talmudic ...
According to Rabbi Frand - Rabbi Ruderman corresponded with the Ohr Sameach. Those old enough to remember Rav Ruderman saw a connection to the glory of what European Jewry was in its prime. He corresponded with the Ohr Sameach.
From this Hebrew Wikipedia article תלמידו החוזה מלובלין ניסה לתרץ את אי הקפדת החסידים בזמני קריאת שמע ותפילה, בחשיבות הכוונה ורצונו של הקב"ה בליבו של האדם, וכתב כי לפעמים כאשר הצדיק שוקל כי עתה רצון הבורא שיעסוק בדבר שיגרום נחת רוח לבורא ית"ש, הוא עובר לפעמים על זמן קריאת שמע ותפילה1]. Quoted from זכרון זאת פרשת פינחס
In rabbinic sources after the rise of Islam? Certainly, there was a cross-pollination of ideas. It may not be that a given rabbi was reading the Hadith per se, it may have been that they heard something from someone and said "wow, that's powerful." They may have known it was recorded as Hadith; or that it was loosely based on Islamic thought; or not at all. ...
According to my Rav, we are misreading the quotation by interpreting "nahhat ruahh" as "comfort" or "peace of mind" as the phrase has come to mean in other contexts. In fact, says my Rav, "nahhat ruahh" is literally "a place for one's spirit to rest (i.e. reside)". If you plug that interpretation/translation back into the quotation it makes much more ...
Possibly over time the manuscript writers, before the time of printing, would just quote the beginning and write "etc." to save themselves the writing effort (with the expectation that you knew what it was referring to). When the printers came to print it, they didn't bother writing out the full verse as well. The Lubavitcher Rebbe uses that idea to explain ...
The Gemara in Sotah (49b) says the price of wine will increase, but as far as I know it doesn't say the same about bread.
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