Last edited by Kigagami
Tuesday, April 21, 2020 | History

5 edition of Mekhilta according to Rabbi Ishmael found in the catalog.

Mekhilta according to Rabbi Ishmael

an analytical translation

by

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Published by Scholars Press in Atlanta, Ga .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Bible. O.T. Exodus -- Commentaries -- Early works to 1800.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes index.

    Statementtranslated by Jacob Neusner.
    SeriesBrown Judaic studies ;, no. 148-, Brown Judaic studies ;, no. 148, etc.
    ContributionsNeusner, Jacob, 1932-
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsBM517.M4 E5 1988
    The Physical Object
    Paginationv. <1 > ;
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL2035340M
    ISBN 101555402372
    LC Control Number88011442


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Mekhilta according to Rabbi Ishmael Download PDF EPUB FB2

Genre/Form: Early works Early works to Additional Physical Format: Online version: Mekhilta of Rabbi Ishmael. English. Mekhilta according to Rabbi Ishmael.

Mekhilta According to Rabbi Ishmael: An Introduction to Judaism's First Scriptural Encyclopedia (Neusner Titles In Brown Judaic Studies) [Neusner, Jacob] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Mekhilta According to Rabbi Ishmael: An Introduction to Judaism's First Scriptural Encyclopedia (Neusner Titles In Mekhilta according to Rabbi Ishmael book Judaic Studies)Author: Jacob Neusner.

Mekhilta is an Aramaic word corresponding to the Hebrew middah, meaning a “measure” or “rule”, in this case referring to certain fixed rules of scriptural exegesis used in halakhic midrash. Though there are other works known as Mekhiltot, the title “Mekhilta” by itself usually refers to a compilation of halakhic midrash on Exodus, the Mekhilta deRabbi Ishmael, excerpted below.

Mekhilta According to Mekhilta according to Rabbi Ishmael book Ishmael by Jacob Neusner,available at Book Depository with free delivery : Jacob Neusner.

The Mekhilta de-Rabbi Ishmael is the classic anthology of early rabbinic interpretations of the Book of Exodus and one of our earliest sources for midrash, as the activity of biblical commentary that was practiced by the Rabbis is known. The sages whose opinions are recorded in the Mekhilta are all Tannaim—that is, early rabbis who lived in the first two centuries C.E., before the completion.

Mekhilta according to Rabbi Ishmael: an introduction to Judaism's first scriptural encyclopaedia. [Jacob Neusner] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for # Mekhilta of Rabbi Ishmael.\/span>\n \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\n schema.

Mekilta of R. Ishmael. The author, or more correctly the redactor, of the Mekilta can not be definitely ascertained. Nissim b. Jacob, in his "Mafteaḥ" (to Shab. b), and R. Samuel ha-Nagid, in his introduction to the Talmud, refer to it as the "Mekilta de-Rabbi Yishmael," thus. Mekhilta de-Rabbi Ishmael is a classic collection of midrash.

It contains commentary on a large part of the Book of Exodus (chapters 12 to 23) and represents the two main modes of interpretation: the halakhah (legal doctrine), and the aggadah (moral and religious teachings).

Mekhilta de-Rabbi Ishmael is a classic collection of midrash. Mekhilta according to Rabbi Ishmael book It contains commentary on a large part of the Book of Exodus (chapters 12 to 23) and represents the two main modes of interpretation: the halakhah (legal doctrine), and the aggadah (moral and religious teachings)/5(3).

Ishmael ben Elisha, (flourished 2nd century ad), Jewish tanna (Talmudic teacher) and sage who Mekhilta according to Rabbi Ishmael book an enduring imprint on Talmudic literature and on is generally referred to simply as Rabbi Ishmael. As a young child, Ishmael, whose parentage is not known but who traced his lineage through a high priest, was taken captive and transported to Rome when the second Temple was destroyed.

MEKHILTA OF R. ISHMAEL. MEKHILTA OF R. ISHMAEL (Aram. מְכִילְתָּא דְּרַבִּי יִשְׁמָעֵאל) halakhic Midrash on Exodus. Mekhilta de-Rabbi Yishmael (my) is a Midrash from the school of R. Ishmael to the Book of Exodus.

The word "mekhilta" means "a measure," and its attribution to R. Ishmael was initially by R. Samuel ben Hophni and R. Nissim Gaon (the attribution of. Mekhilta de-Rabbi Ishmael is a classic collection of midrash.

It contains commentary on a large part of the Book of Exodus (chapters 12 to 23) and represents the two main Mekhilta according to Rabbi Ishmael book of interpretation: the halakhah (legal doctrine), and the aggadah (moral Mekhilta according to Rabbi Ishmael book religious teachings).

The work also contains allusions to historical events and ancient legends not found elsewhere. Books Advanced Search Amazon Charts Best Sellers & more Top New Releases Deals in Books School Books Textbooks Books Outlet Children's Books Calendars & Diaries of 20 results for. MEKHILTA OF R. SIMEON BEN YOḤAI.

MEKHILTA OF R. SIMEON BEN YOḤAI (Aram. דְּרַבִּי שִׁמְעוֹן בֶּן יוֹחַאי מְכִילְתָּא) (ms), a halakhic Midrash on Exodus from the school of R. *Akiva, which is attributed to R. Mekhilta according to Rabbi Ishmael book because of his exposition at the beginning of the book.

This article refers to the Mekhilta de-Rabbi is a separate article on the Mekhilta de-Rabbi Shimon. Mekhilta or Mekilta (Aramaic: מכילתא, a collection of rules of interpretation) is a halakhic midrash to the Book of name "Mekhilta", corresponds to the Hebrew "middah" (= "measure," "rule"), and is used to denote a compilation of Scriptural exegesis ("middot"; comp.

Mekhilta or Mekilta (Aramaic: מכילתא, a collection of rules of interpretation) is a halakhic midrash to the Book of name "Mekhilta", corresponds to the Hebrew "middah" (= "measure," "rule"), and is used to denote a compilation of Scriptural exegesis ("middot"; comp.

Talmudical Hermeneutics). Mekhilta de-Rabbi Ishmael is a classic collection of midrash. It contains commentary on a large part of the Book of Exodus (chapters 12 to 23) and represents the two main modes of interpretation: the halakhah (legal doctrine), and the aggadah (moral and religious teachings).

The work also contains allusions to historical events and ancient legends not found elsewhere. Mekhilta of Rabbi Shimon bar Yochai Halakic midrash on Exodus from the school of Rabbi Akiva, attributed to Shimon bar Yochai.

Mentioned in Talmudic literature, but medieval authors refer to one which they call either "Mekhilta de-R. Simeon b. Mekhilta de-Rabbi Ishmael is a classic collection of midrash. It contains commentary on a large part of the Book of Exodus (chapters 12 to 23) and represents the two main modes of interpretation: the halakhah (legal doctrine), and the aggadah (moral and religious teachings).Format: Hardcover.

The Mekhilta of Rabbi Shimon bar Yochai (Hebrew: מכילתא דרבי שמעון בר יוחאי, Mekhilta de-Rabbi Shimon bar Yoḥai) is a Halakic midrash on Exodus from the school of Rabbi Akiva, attributed to Shimon bar midrash of this name is mentioned in Talmudic literature, but medieval authors refer to one which they call either "Mekhilta de-R.

Simeon b. The Mekhilta de-Rabbi Shimon bar Yohai is a collection of classical midrashic interpretation of the biblical Book of Exodus.

Lost for centuries, the text was reconstructed and recovered in the 19th and 20th centuries by both German and Israeli scholars from a variety of source materials, including medieval manuscripts of the text and midrashic s: 1.

Mekhilta de-Rabbi Shimon bar Yohai W. David Nelson A timeless collection of midrash never before available in Mekhilta de-Rabbi Shimon bar Yohai is a collection of classical midrashic interpretation of the biblical Book of Exodus.

Mekhilta of Rabbi Shimon. Based on the same core material as Mekhilta de Rabbi Ishmael, it followed a second route of commentary and editing, and eventually emerged as a distinct work. The Mekhilta de Rabbi Simeon bar Yohai is an exegetical midrash on Exodus.

About the Book -- Mekhilta de-Rabbi Ishmael (3 vols.) An electronic edition of the original JPS three-volume set. Mekhilta de-Rabbi Ishmael is a classic collection of midrash. It contains commentary on a large part of the Book of Exodus (chapters 12 to 23) and represents the two main modes of interpretation: the halakhah (legal doctrine), and the aggadah (moral and religious teachings).5/5().

This article refers to the Mekhilta de-Rabbi is a separate article on the Mekhilta de-Rabbi Shimon. Mekhilta or Mekilta (Aramaic: מכילתא, a collection of rules of interpretation) is a halakic midrash to the Book of name "Mekhilta", corresponds to the Hebrew "middah" (= "measure," "rule"), and is used to denote a compilation of Scriptural exegesis ("middot"; comp.

Mekhilta is associated with Rabbi Ishmael on the basis of the medieval practice of naming rabbinic texts according to the first cited rabbi. It is considered by scholars as among the class of rabbinic literature known as midrash halakhah, written by the earliest rabbis, the tannaim.

Mekhilta de-Rabbi Ishmael is a classic collection of midrash. It contains commentary on a large part of the Book of Exodus (chapters 12 to 23) and represents the two main modes of interpretation: the halakhah (legal doctrine), and the aggadah (moral and religious teachings).Format: Hardcover (2-Volume Set).

Sh’fokh Ḥamatkha in the Mekhilta of Rabbi Ishmael and the Passover Haggadah: A Search for Origins and Meaning David Arnow 1 (bio) Although the theme of the Passover seder revolves around the redemption from Egypt, the Haggadah is not squeamish when it comes to recalling—or anticipating—the destruction of Israel’s enemies.

About the Book. A timeless collection of midrash never before available in English. The Mekhilta de-Rabbi Shimon bar Yohai is a collection of classical midrashic interpretation of the biblical Book of for centuries, the text was reconstructed and recovered in the 19th and 20th centuries by both German and Israeli scholars from a variety of source materials, including medieval.

The Mekhilta of Rabbi Ishmael (Mekilta (Aramaic: מכילתא, a collection of rules of interpretation) is a halakhic midrash to the Book of name "Mekhilta" corresponds to the Hebrew middah ("measure," "rule") and is used to denote a compilation of scriptural exegesis ("middot"; compare talmudical hermeneutics).

First mention. Neither the Babylonian Talmud nor the Jerusalem Talmud. This Mekhilta is a halakhic midrash (commentary) on Exodus31 and This untagged module is the electronic text of the Munich Codex of Mekhilta de Rabbi Yishmael provided by the Primary Textual Witnesses Project (PTWP).

Version is enhanced with paragraph markers with each pisqa, so that when the text is displayed by paragraph, the entire pisqa is one section. Pesikta de-Rab Kahana (Hebrew: פסיקתא דרב כהנא) is a collection of Aggadic midrash which exists in two editions, those of Solomon Buber (Lyck, ) and Bernard Mandelbaum ().

It is cited in the Aruk and by consists of 33 (or 34) homilies on the lessons forming the Pesikta cycle: the Pentateuchal lessons for special Sabbaths (Nos. ) and for the feast-days (Nos. The school of Rabbi Ishmael produced (among others) Mekhilta on Exodus and Sifre Numbers, and has a more complex relationship with the Mishnah.

Scripture and Tradition is thus a sequel to Yadin-Israel's first book, Scripture as Logos: Rabbi Ishmael and the Origins of Midrash ().

Moses in the Mekhilta de Rabbi Ishmael From these sources, we turn to the Mekhilta de Rabbi Ishmael (MRI), usually dated to the middle or end of the 3rd century A.D.,14 which consists of nine tractates that deal exegetically with select portions of the book of Exodus. Although MRI focuses particularly on legal passages from Exodus and is.

Eliezer says: (The intent is) Go out and say it to them and return word to Me, viz. (Ibid. ) "and Moses returned the words of the people to the L rd," and (Ezekiel ) "And, behold, the man clothed in linen on whose loins was the scribe's slate returned word saying I have done according to all that You have commanded me," and (Iyyov Josiah and Rabbi Jonathan were educated together at the academy of Ishmael ben Elisha, and the two are frequently mentioned together in the Mekhilta.

Rabbi Jonathan (Hebrew: רבי יונתן, Rabi Yonatan) was a tanna of the 2nd century and schoolfellow of R. Josiah, apart from whom he is rarely quoted. Mekhilta de-Rabbi Yishmael on Exodus Mekhilta de-Rabbi Shimon bar Yohai on Exodus Sifra on (i.e., "Midrash of the Rabbot"), to which the midrashim most in use during divine service—to Canticles, Book of Ruth No.

32, in the Landesbibliothek in Stuttgart. According to Solomon Schechter, there are not even six manuscripts of. Sifre 39 likewise follows Rabbi Ishmael's view, according to Hullin 49a. These and other less cogent reasons seem to indicate that the Sifre to Numbers originated in Rabbi Ishmael's school, although this does not exclude the assumption that the editor in addition borrowed much from Shimon bar Yochai 's midrash [16] and other less-known midrashim.

Rules of Jewish Hermeneutics By Rabbi Dr. Hillel ben David (Greg Killian) The Torah is understood and interpreted according to the level being discussed.

The Torah can be understood on four levels, while other writings may be confined to only one level. Halakhic Midrash on the Book of Exodus: • Mekhilta de-Rabbi Ishmael, 2 volume set File Size: KB.

(Mekhilta de-Rabbi Ishmael, Masekhta de-Ba-Hodesh, Yitro 10). This midrash assumes that Job and his wife are Jews. This midrash assumes that Job and his wife are Jews. The nationality of Job and his wife is not mentioned in the Book of Job and the Rabbis disagree on this question (see BT Bava Batra 15b).