Hot answers tagged torah-reading
YUTorah.org has free, streaming Torah reading recordings by R' Jeremy Weider. He enunciates and intones extremely clearly. He performs the two features you're looking for: The masa'ot start at 06:00 in his Laining for Matot Mas`ei Part 4. 35:5, with the unusual trop, starts at 02:07 in his Laining for Matot Mas`ei Part 6.
The Aruch Hashulchan (154:5) (as cited here) writes that technically a yad would not have been considered a tashmish kedusha if that had been its sole function. However, the custom is (and was) to also hang it from the Torah as a decoration. Therefore, it is considered a tashmish kedusha with all the attendant restrictions, such as requiring "sheimos geniza" ...
Yes, one may practice the readings for Tisha b'Av. See Shulchan Arukh OC 554:4 and the commentaries there.
Besides dividing it in chunks, as mentioned in other answers, I also record myself after I'm mostly clear, to see if i made any silly OR tricky mistakes, including in the intonation or grammar.
I decided to get the Simanim tikkun. It's really cool. It provides all of the requirements in the question, and more. This is an example of the beginning of parshat Shmot in the pocket-sized edition. Some features to notice: Shva na/ch -- ונפתלי, for example, shows both versions Kamatz katan -- on וימת Weekday aliyah breaks -- the diamonds before ויקם ...
Dr Fred Rosner in this article writes that Rav Moshe Feinstein paskened, A patient with an indwelling (urinary) catheter may recite his prayers if he covers the catheter and collection bag. (Teshuvos Orach Chayim Part 1 no 27). The text of the teshuvoh does not exclude them, so I assume that not only may he pray but he may say the priestly blessing ...
One is not allowed to practice reading from the Torah on Tishah B'Av, even if he doesn't understand the words he's saying (i.e. just 'thoughtlessly' reading and memorizing the words). As @DoubleAA pointed out, the exception to this would be the one reading the Torah in Shul would be allowed to practice it in advance. (I'm making my own conclusion here, but ...
The tzibbur should make up the lost parsha. However there is no obligation on individual members of the congregation to make up the parsha. Thus, those who were in chutz laAretz for Pesach this year and then returned to Israel after Pesach, would not have to find a shul that would lein the parsha that they had missed. For good sources see this ...
Check out Navigating the Bible II by ORT. They have all of the leining for Torah and Haftarah, read by Cantor Moshe Haschel, both as entire parshiot and pasuk by pasuk, all free. Their Masei recording includes both features you're looking for. I only listened to 33:10 and 11, but it seems to use the special trop. 35:5, including the yerach ben yomo and ...
You may be able to run the program using XP mode. Instructions may be found here http://windows.microsoft.com/en-GB/windows7/install-and-use-windows-xp-mode-in-windows-7
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