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eBook Rashi's Torah Commentary: Religious, Philosophical, Ethical, and Educational Insights epub

by Pinchas Doron

eBook Rashi's Torah Commentary: Religious, Philosophical, Ethical, and Educational Insights epub
  • ISBN: 0765760959
  • Author: Pinchas Doron
  • Genre: Christians
  • Subcategory: Bible Study & Reference
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Jason Aronson, Inc.; First Edition edition (July 1, 2000)
  • Pages: 342 pages
  • ePUB size: 1279 kb
  • FB2 size 1278 kb
  • Formats lit mobi azw lrf


Rabbi Pinchas Doron renders magnificent service to Rashi's cause

Rabbi Pinchas Doron renders magnificent service to Rashi's cause. Where Wilkes declaims Doron's diacritics, he fails to 'get it', that is, Doron's explication of idiomatic Hebreo-Yiddishisms of Rashi's time. I rejoice to confirm Rabbi Pinchas Doron's volume a galloping, thrilling read!

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The Torah that Moses received is the same Torah that we have today, letter for . Rabbi Pinchas Teitz, a prominent member of the Orthodox Union in the 1960s, sent a telegram to JPS stating that No one, even . .

The Torah that Moses received is the same Torah that we have today, letter for letter. Then, eight years after the release of the Artscroll Tanach, the Jewish Study Bible was published. Rabbi Pinchas Teitz, a prominent member of the Orthodox Union in the 1960s, sent a telegram to JPS stating that No one, even a prophet, can reinterpret anything in the Torah. No Torah scholar has ever recognized or will recognize any translation but the Targum and the Septuagint as authentic!

In this aspect, Russian religious thought may be compared. Offers a number of insights into the nature of spirituality in organizations and how employees can gain greater spirituality and purpose in their work.

In this aspect, Russian religious thought may be compared. Specifically, proposes that a recent leadership theory, thought self-leadership, can assist employees in influencing or leading themselves towards experiencing more spirituality in their organizational life.

Torah (/ˈtɔːrə, ˈtoʊrə/; Hebrew: תּוֹרָה, "Instruction", "Teaching" or "Law") has a range of meanings. It can most specifically mean the first five books (Pentateuch or five books of Moses) of the 24 books of the Hebrew. It can most specifically mean the first five books (Pentateuch or five books of Moses) of the 24 books of the Hebrew Bible. This is commonly known as the Written Torah.

He has written original books and a number of translations of works on Judaism. During his underground activities in Moscow (1977–1987), he taught Judaism and was one of the founders of Machanaim

Religious Education – Contested Concept and Competing Expectations .

Religious Education – Contested Concept and Competing Expectations. It is arguable that religious education is both more contested and more regularly denigrated than any other area of the school curriculum across a range of polities. There are equally robust national and international philosophical debates about the aims, purpose, and scope of religious education in schools located within denominational, nondenominational, and multidenominational school systems informed by historical religious traditions, modernist and postmodernist theoretical frameworks, and multireligious perspectives.

Rashi's Torah Commentary draws upon comments made by Rashi throughout each of the Torah portions in the Five Books of Moses and extracts the basic thoughts, ideas, and values of Judaism that are embedded in each of his brief comments. The author, Pinchas Doron, fully develops these ideas and shows how Rashi's Torah commentary attained such unparalleled regard.Many supercommentaries on Rashi deal with specific questions about his writings. By contrast, the present volume concentrates entirely on developing the general ideas and moral lessons inherent in Rashi's direct comments, which are generally just alluded to by Rashi himself.Rashi's Torah Commentary is a condensed version of the author's five-volume Hebrew study and is intended for both the lay reader and scholar alike.
Comments: (3)
Gann
I expected more Rashi commentary than this on each Parasha and am not getting the information I hoped for. It is not helpful.
Siratius
Mr. Wilkes personal attack on Rabbi Pinchas Doron in his damaging review is characteristic of others in his light-weight 2-or-3 sentence reviews (see his "all my reviews" link.) He has harmed the author, whom I have not met and do not know, and surely the author's sales have been damaged for this extraordinary work, which should receive our applause.

Rashi is a difficult read, and getting his innermost thought requires the work of a rabbi most intimate with his language and theological tradition. Rabbi Pinchas Doron renders magnificent service to Rashi's cause.

Where Wilkes declaims Doron's diacritics, he fails to 'get it', that is, Doron's explication of idiomatic Hebreo-Yiddishisms of Rashi's time. The rabbi's exclamation points, far more rare than Wilkes suggests, in fact are quite in order, given Rashi's faith-filled exuberance.

I rejoice to confirm Rabbi Pinchas Doron's volume a galloping, thrilling read!

The Right Reverend Joel Marcus Johnson
Bishop, Diocese of The Chesapeake
Nahelm
The Author keeps the promise he makes in his introductory comments that he is focused on passages of Rashi that are difficult for most people to understand. He does not claim that the book is a work that goes line by line over every Rashi. He explains that he has selected passages whose explanations are NOT easy, asked questions about them, and that in the tradition of his great Ancestor, Rashi, he has made the explanations simple for everyone to understand.
He also states that he is putting in his own new explanations, some of which are very novel, and every Torah Scholar who has read from this work has chuckled at his insights- they are pleased. The work is scholarly, well referenced, and refreshing for people who know a little bit and want more clarity.
For people who know Hebrew, the Hebrew version is 5 volumes, and is learned for the last 20 years or so every Friday in the Rashi Yeshiva in Bnei Brak.
There can be no better accolade than that.
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