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Mosef Rashi is a modern invention from printers who collect Rashi's writing from other Masechtos which would add insight to the sugya at hand. As such they are Rashi's own words (or Rashbam or the like when quoting from certain masechtos) but not any new found work of his. It's the same old Rashi. So if Tosafos have anything to say about, it would usually ...


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It must be R. Eliezer of Metz, as Tosafos there s.v. mushba quote "R. Eliezer".


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In his commentary to Koheles (12:10), Rashi references "the Written Law and the Prophets" ד"ה וכתוב יושר: זה תורה שבכתב והנביאים This strongly implies that the Written Law only includes only the Chumash. R. Meir Ibn Gabbai who lived at the close of the period of the Rishonim writes clearly that the Written Law includes all of Tanach. (Avodas Hakodesh ...


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here are two pertinent sources from rambam and ramban: Moreh nevuchim 3:18 (rambam) providence is not the same for all people but rather differs from one person to another in proportion to the differences in their respective degrees of perfection....Concerning the disparity of providence for pious men and degenerate fools, the verse says, “He will guard ...


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here's one source Rabeinu Bachya (shaar yichud intro - Chovos Halevavos) derives it from the Shema Afterwards, He proceeded to the commandments of the limbs which require both thought and action, as He said (in the shema): "you shall teach them to your sons". And so that if you don't have a son, you will not mistakenly think that the (commandment ...


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Here an anonymous source sheet for one of the maggidei shiurim in that Yeshiva quotes the Radbaz (שו"ת מכת"י ח"ח סימן י) as saying that it applies to all Torah, Nevi'im and Kesuvim. The Mordechai (ערובין סימן תקיג) says that Haftorah's are part of written Torah that fall under the issue of being said by heart. Sefer HaItim סימן קפח also says that ...


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The Gemara in Kiddushin (30a) says that a father is obligated to teach his son "mikra, not mishnah." Rava there says "mikra" means "Torah." Rashi explains that this means Chumash, and not Nevi'im or Ketuvim. However, the Rambam codifies this halachah as an obligation to teach one's son "Torah shebichtav kulah," which the Bach, Taz, Shach and Gra understand ...



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