-1

I have seen some sefarim (books) from the past couple centuries discuss and review other people's opinions and interpretations, and describe the wild/hard to believe mahalchim (opinions) as being הפלא ופלא (wondrous?) and other phrases. (Afterwards the author proceeds with his own approach.) Sometimes understanding these narrative signposts can help you feel out where the author is heading towards in relation to the opinion portrayed.

Is there a phrase that scholars use that resembles, "breaks the roof". I vaguely recall hearing something like merafsa igra, but maybe I'm way off.

Can someone please reply if they know of the phrase that is used in this way, and/or if there are references to where books write this phrase?

Thank you

closed as off-topic by msh210 Oct 21 at 16:38

This question appears to be off-topic. The users who voted to close gave this specific reason:

  • "This question does not appear to be about Judaism within the scope defined in the help center. Note that not all questions about the Hebrew language, about history or news of the Jewish people, about Jewish individuals, or about the State of Israel are necessarily about Judaism." – msh210
If this question can be reworded to fit the rules in the help center, please edit the question.

3

מרפסין אגרי is the phrase, from Kid. 63b.

This list from Sefaria's search might help you.

  • @Oliver - Thank you for the edit. – פרי זהב Oct 23 at 1:09
  • Sure thing (15) – Oliver Oct 23 at 1:59

Not the answer you're looking for? Browse other questions tagged .