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2 edition of Sifre Deuteronomy found in the catalog.

Sifre Deuteronomy

Jacob Neusner

Sifre Deuteronomy

  • 341 Want to read
  • 31 Currently reading

Published by University of South Florida .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Judaism - General,
  • Religion / Judaism / General,
  • Religion: general,
  • Religion - Judaism,
  • Religion

  • The Physical Object
    FormatHardcover
    Number of Pages490
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL9492257M
    ISBN 10155540152X
    ISBN 109781555401528


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Sifre Deuteronomy by Jacob Neusner Download PDF EPUB FB2

Sifre on Deuteronomy by Louis Finkelstein (Author) ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important. ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book. The digit and digit formats both by:   Sifre. A Tannaitic Commentary on the Book of Deuteronomy.

Translated from the Hebrew with introduction and notes by Reuven Hammer. View Inside Format: Cloth Winner of the National Jewish Book Award in the field of Scholarship awarded by the Jewish Book. Book Description. Professor Marty Jaffee’s new translation of the tannaitic midrash, Sifre Devarim, a 4th-century compilation of rabbinic oral commentaries on Deuteronomy, uniquely captures the spoken dimension of the original text.

A reference to Sifre Deuteronomy generally cites only the relevant pisqa’, even when the pisqa’ extends over several pages and a translation has introduced internal divisions.

It is often helpful to readers to identify the verse in Deuteronomy on which a pisqa’ is commenting (example 2. Sifre on Deuteronomy by Finkelstein, Louis, unknown edition, Share this book. Facebook. Twitter. Pinterest.

Embed. Edit. Last edited by WorkBot. December 9, | History. An edition of Sifre on Deuteronomy () Sifre on Deuteronomy. Print book: GermanView all editions and formats: Rating: (not yet rated) 0 with reviews - Be the first.

Subjects: Sifrei. -- Deuteronomy -- Commentaries. Bible. -- Deuteronomy -- Commentaries. Bible. -- Deuteronomy. View all subjects; More like this: Similar Items.

Commentary to Sifre Deuteronomy by Pseudo-Rabad.,Scholars Press edition, in HebrewPages: Sifre Deuteronomy 26 (Ad Deut. 3: 23): How Conscious the Composition. Sifré to Deuteronomy, systematic, verse by verse commentary to the book of Deuteronomy by the sages of Rabbinic Judaism.

Since the Mishnah (c. ce) and the Tosefta (c. ce) are cited verbatim, a probable date for the work is c. Out of cases and examples, the sages sought generalizations and governing principles. From Tradition to Commentary: Torah and Its Interpretation in the Midrash Sifre to Deuteronomy (SUNY series in Judaica: Hermeneutics, Mysticism, and Religion) Hardcover – February 7, by Steven D.

Fraade (Author) › Visit Amazon's Steven D. Fraade Page. Find Cited by: From Tradition to Commentary: Torah and Its Interpretation in the Midrash Sifre to Deuteronomy | Steven D.

Fraade | download | B–OK. Download books for free. Find books. This chapter focuses on the Sifre Deuteronomy, a tannaitic midrash on the book of Deuteronomy.

It tries to fully elucidate chapters 41 and 48–49 of the Sifre to Author: Marc Hirshman. Sifre: A Tannaitic Commentary on the Book of Deuteronomy | Reuven Hammer | download | B–OK.

Download books for free. Find books. From tradition to commentary: Torah and its interpretation in the Midrash Sifre to Deuteronomy. [Steven D Fraade] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library.

Create Book\/a>, schema. The Command to Leave Horeb. 1 These are the words Moses spoke to all Israel in the wilderness east of the Jordan —that is, in the Arabah —opposite Suph, between Paran and Tophel, Laban, Hazeroth and Dizahab.

2 (It takes eleven days to go from Horeb to Kadesh Barnea by the Mount Seir road.) (3 In the fortieth year, on the first day of the eleventh month, Moses proclaimed to the Israelites. The purpose of this study is to identify the propositions of the principal Midrash-compilations of formative Judaism.

Continuing with the theme of volume Seven, devoted to Sifra, Jacob Neusner proceeds to Sifré to Numbers and Sifré to Deuteronomy. It is, further, to place these propositions, where established, into a relationship with those that characterize the canon as a whole. The largest free library of Jewish texts available to read online in Hebrew and English including Torah, Tanakh, Talmud, Mishnah, Midrash, commentaries and more.

2 p. Variant readings are recorded in the critical editions of Sifre and bYev.M. Kahana’s Manuscripts of the Halakhic Midrashim: An Annotated Catalogue [Jerusalem, ] lists no extant fragments covering the relevant lines in redaction of Sifre Deuteronomy is generally put in the early Amoraic period (); see the discussion in S.

Fraade, “Sifre Deuteronomy 26 (ad. Sifre to Deuteronomy, usually classed as a "Tannaitic Midrash," consists of piska'ot (sections) covering most but not all verses of Deuteronomy. This exegetical midrash contains both aggadic and extensive halakhic com mentary on Deuteronomy, paralleling the narrative and legal content of this biblical book.

This untagged module is the Sifre Debarim, a halakhic midrash on Deuteronomy with haggadic components, originating from the schools of Rabbi Akiva and Rabbi Ishmael. The text base used by the Primary Textual Witnesses Project (PTWP) for this electronic transcription is the MS Oxford Bodleian This MS is not complete.

Version is enhanced [ ]. He develops a model for a dynamic understanding of the literary structure and sociohistorical function of early rabbinic commentary, and then applies this model to the Sifre — to the oldest extant running commentary to Deuteronomy and one of the oldest rabbinic collections of exegesis.

Sifre (Hebrew: סִפְרֵי ‎; siphrēy, Sifre, Sifrei, also, Sifre debe Rab or Sifre Rabbah) refers to either of two works of Midrash halakha, or classical Jewish legal biblical exegesis, based on the biblical books of Numbers and Deuteronomy.

The Talmudic era Sifre. The title Sifre debe Rav (lit. "the books of the school of Rav") is used by Chananel ben Chushiel, Isaac Alfasi, and Rashi. Sifre(Hebrew: סִפְרֵי‎; siphrēy, Sifre, Sifrei, also, Sifre debe Rabor Sifre Rabbah) refers to either of two works of Midrash halakhah, or classical Jewish legal Biblical exegesis, based on the biblical books of Bamidbar(Numbers) and Devarim(Deuteronomy).

Sifre: A Tannaitic Commentary on the Book of Deuteronomy by Hammer, Reuven and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at - Sifre: a Tannaitic Commentary on the Book of Deuteronomy Yale Judaica Series - AbeBooks. SIFREI. SIFREI (Aram. סִפְרֵי; Heb. סְפָרִים; "books") on Deuteronomy (sd), primarily a midrash halakhah of the school of R.

Akiva, encompasses six sections from Deuteronomy: –30; –29; –9; –; ; – (the end of Deuteronomy). Each of these six units opens with the initial verse of a weekly Torah portion according to the custom of the Land.

From Tradition to Commentary book. Read 2 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. This book examines Torah and its interpretation both as /5(2). This untagged module is the Sifre Debarim, a halakhic midrash on Deuteronomy with haggadic components, originating from the schools of Rabbi Akiva and Rabbi Ishmael.

The text base used by the Primary Textual Witnesses Project (PTWP) for this electronic transcription is the MS Oxford Bodleian This MS is not complete. Version is enhanced with paragraph markers with each pisqa, so. Sifre Zutta (Hebrew: ספרי זוטא ‎) is a midrash on the Book of al authors mention it under the titles "Sifre shel Panim Acherim" and "Vi-Yeshallehu Zutta"; and to distinguish from it the Sifre, Or Zarua calls the latter "Sifre Rabbati.".

The Sifre Zutta has not been preserved; and apparently was no longer extant by the time of Abraham Bakrat (around ). In our particular case, the Book of Ezra-Nehemiah references the text of Deut 23 as a legal basis for enacting a ban on marriage with foreign women of various origins, including Ammonites and Moabites – the very groups mentioned in Deut as being prohibited from joining the assembly.

Sifre Deuteronomy [6] This doesn’t. Sifre: a Tannaitic commentary on the book of Deuteronomy. Responsibility translated from the Hebrew with introduction and notes by Reuven Hammer. Uniform Title Sifrei. Deuteronomy English.

Imprint New Haven: Yale University Press, c Physical description xiv, p. ; 22 cm. Series. That phrase was understood in ancient rabbinic sources as a reference to the book of Deuteronomy itself (Sifre §), understood as a “second law” or “repetition of the law,” because of the extent to which Moses, throughout the book, revisits the earlier laws and narratives of the Tetrateuch (the first four books of the Bible) and.

ta on Deuteronomy, precluded such identification. InKahana lectured on these derashot and identified them as belonging to a third tannaitic midrash on Deuteronomy (Sifre on Deuteronomy being the first), which he entitled Sifre Zuta Deuteronomy (SZD) based on its similarities to the already known Sifre Zuta Num-bers (SZN).

A modern English translation is that of Jacob Neusner, Sifre to Numbers () and Sifre to Deuteronomy (). Reuven Hammer translated the sections related to Deutoronomy in "Sifre: A Tannaitic Commentary on the Book of Deuteronomy" (). Jewish Encyclopedia bibliography.

He develops a model for a dynamic understanding of the literary structure and sociohistorical function of early rabbinic commentary, and then applies this model to the Sifre – to the oldest extant running commentary to Deuteronomy and one of the oldest rabbinic collections of exegesis.

A modern English translation is that of Jacob Neusner, Sifre to Numbers () and Sifre to Deuteronomy (). Reuven Hammer translated the sections related to Deutoronomy in "Sifre: A Tannaitic Commentary on the Book of Deuteronomy" ().

A recent English translation was published by Marty Jaffee, and can be read online. 1 Sifre: a Tannaitic Commentary on the Book of Deuteronomy. Trans. Reuven Hammer. Yale Judaica Series New Haven: Yale UP, p. The Sifre is essentially the Midrash on Numbers and Deuteronomy. 2 Deut.

NIV, from Ryrie Study Bible: Expanded Edition, New International Version. Chicago: Moody Press, He is the author or editor of many books, including Entering the High Holy Days: A Complete Guide to the History, Prayers, and Themes (JPS, ) and Sifre: A Taanaitic Commentary on the Book of Deuteronomy, both of which are National Jewish Book Award winners.

Standing at the conclusion of the book that follows, I can barely recall when and how it began. I first engaged, in a serious way, the Sifre's commentary on the Book of Deuteronomy during the academic year in a midrash text seminar taught byJudah Goldin at the University of Pennsylvania, where I was then a graduate focused our attention on the Sifre's commentary on the.

Sifre Zutta (Hebrew: ספרי זוטא) is a midrash on the Book of Numbers.(Zur Gesch. der Jüdischen Tradition, ii.

).Medieval authors mention it under the titles "Sifre shel Panim Aḥerim" and "Wi-Yeshalleḥu Ẓuta"; and to distinguish from it the Sifre, Or Zarua (ii. 22) calls the latter "Sifre Rabbati.".

The Book of Deuteronomy could not have been complete without this. "In the ancient Near East the parting blessings of tribal and family heads were irrevocable last wills and testaments, as is evident from the story of Isaac's blessing of Esau and Jacob (Genesis 27), as well as from extra-Biblical accounts from the fifteenth and fourteenth.

3 The Divine Courtroom Scenes of Daniel 7 and the Qumran Book of Giants: A Textual and Contextual Comparison 4 Justice without Judgment: Pure Procedural Justice and the Divine Courtroom in Sifre Deuteronomy.Deuteronomic Reform, great religious reformation instituted in the reign of King Josiah of Judah (c.

– bc). It was so called because the book of the Law found in the Temple of Jerusalem (c. bc), which was the basis of the reform, is considered by scholars to be the same as the law code. Sifre Deuteronomy, however, is using of this metaphor to characterize “words of Torah” in their entirety.

Thus, it is unlikely that Sifre Deuteronomy is saying here that all “words of Torah,” i.e. rabbinic law, are fragile by reason of having few scriptural hooks upon which to hang or from which to derive its laws. Rather, Sifre.