Bibliography: p. xxiii-xxiv.
|Statement||by Paul P. Levertoff ; with an introduction by G.H. Box.|
|Series||Translations of early documents: Ser. 3: Palestinian-Jewish and cognate texts (Rabbinic)|
|Contributions||Levertoff, Paul Philip, 1878-|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxiv, 162 p. --|
|Number of Pages||162|
: Comparative Midrash: Sifre to Numbers and Sifre Zutta to Numbers (Studies in Judaism) (): Neusner, Jacob: BooksFormat: Paperback. Sifre: Sifre Numbers (interpretations of the Book of Numbers, were probably after ); Sifre Deuteronomy (interpretations of the book of Deuteronomy): Sifre (Aramaic " the books ") and Sifre dewe Raw (" books from the school Raws "), halachic (but large haggadic shares) Midrash to Numbers and Deuteronomy, probably out of school. 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. Sifre on Numbers and Deuteronomy, going back mainly to the schools of the same two Rabbis. This work is mainly a halakhic midrash, yet includes a long haggadic piece in sections References in the Talmud, and in the later Geonic literature, indicate that the original core of Sifre was on the Book of Numbers, Exodus and Deuteronomy.
Genre/Form: Commentaries: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Sifrei. Numbers. English. Selections. Midrash Sifre on Numbers. London: A. Golub, The Sifre to the Book of Numbers, is one of a group of halakic midrashim, or commentaries, largely concerned with the exposition of legal rules, which form a group by themselves in Jewish Midrashic literature, and are of first-rate importance. Talmud and Midrash - Talmud and Midrash - Talmudic and Midrashic literature: The Mishna is divided into six orders (sedarim), each order into tractates (massekhtot), and each tractate into chapters (peraqim). The six orders are Zeraʿim, Moʿed, Nashim, Neziqin, Qodashim, and Ṭohorot. 1. Zeraʿim (“Seeds”) consists of 11 tractates: Berakhot, Pea, Demai, Kilayim, Sheviʿit, Terumot. The largest free library of Jewish texts available to read online in Hebrew and English including Torah, Tanakh, Talmud, Mishnah, Midrash, commentaries and more.
Midrash Jonah is the midrash to the Book of Jonah, read on the Day of Atonement as hafṭarah during the Minḥah prayer, and containing a haggadic version of this prophetical book. In the editions the work consists of two parts; the second part, in which the story of Jonah is allegorically referred to the soul, beginning with the words "Wa-yomer Adonai la-dag," is reprinted in Adolf Jellinek. Numbers Rabbah (or Bamidbar Rabbah in Hebrew) is a religious text holy to classical is a midrash comprising a collection of ancient rabbinical homiletic interpretations of the book of Numbers (Bamidbar in Hebrew).. In the first printed edition of the work of Constantinople (), it is called Bamidbar Sinai Rabbah, and so cited frequently by Nahmanides (–circa ) and others. By Rabbi Dr. Azriel Rosenfeld “Midrash” is a summary of the non-Halachic material in the Talmud, based on the classical compilation “EIN YA’AKOV” The Torah not only contains legal principles (“Halachah”), but also teaches many other things from which we can derive important moral and philosophical lessons; this non-legal aspect of the Torah is called “Aggadah.” The “Written. Sifre to Deuteronomy: This Sifre is as fragmentary in regard to the haggadah as Sifre to Numbers, and leads to the same conclusions arrived at regarding the latter midrash. The haggadah constitutes about four-sevenths of the Sifre to Deuteronomy, and is divided into two groups, which include between them the halakic exposition.