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The Shulchan Aruch Harav 14:5 writes that one is allowed to say a blessing on a garment on which one isn't obligated to place Tzitzis, just like women say blessings on Mitzvos which they're not obligated to keep. Dayan Raskin writes in his notes to the Siddur that R' Shneur Zalman of Liadi writes that one who has a Tallis and Tzitzis should wait until he ...


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1 - To confirm that your question is accurate - see Shaarei Halacha U'Minhag - page 226 - at the top which mentions that for Selichos the Chabad Minhag is to wear a Tallis. 2 - The main reason for this is based on Rosh Hashana 17b where it says Hashem put on a Talis and said the Shelosh Esrei Midos. Therefore we emulate this by the Chazan putting on the ...


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The wearing of a tallith messuyesseth during tefillah is very important. However, it does not prevent one from praying should the time for prayer arrive and he find himself without a tallith - whether gadhol or qatan. The Rambam in the Mishneh Thorah (Hilkhoth Tefillah 4:1ff) lists five things which prevent one from praying, even if the time for prayer has ...


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The meditation said before putting on the Tallit godol says, ועל ידי מצות ציצית, תנצל נפשי רוחי ונשמתי ותפלתי מן החיצונים and through the mitzva of tzitzis may my soul, spirit and prayer be protected from (harmful) external influences So it seems that the tallit somehow protects the thoughts of the person praying. O Ch 24 (1) says that ...


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This is an attempt to mitigate the issue of giving undue importance to the part of the cloth that covers the head. There is an old argument if one needs to be careful to always have the taalis on the same direction. Origionaly, a cloth was sewn on the inside to mark which way is up. Eventually it made it's way to the outside, even becoming silver. This ...



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