Baraita Interpreted Leviticus

Some articles on interpreted, leviticus, baraita:

Re'eh - In Classical Rabbinic Interpretation - Deuteronomy Chapter 15
... the Mishnah, Tosefta, and Jerusalem Talmud interpreted the laws of the Sabbatical year in Exodus 2310–11, Leviticus 251–34, and Deuteronomy 151–18, and 3110–13 ... Mishnah Sheviit chapter 10 and Tosefta Sheviit 83–11 interpreted Deuteronomy 151–10 to address debts and the Sabbatical year ... Rabbi Shila of Nawha (a place east of Gadara in the Galilee) interpreted the word “needy” (אֶבְיוֹן, evyon) in Deuteronomy 157 to teach that one should give to the poor person from one ...
Bechukotai - In Classical Rabbinic Interpretation - Leviticus Chapter 26
... The Sifra asked whether the words “If you walk in My statutes” in Leviticus 263 might refer to observing religious duties ... But the Sifra noted that the continuation of Leviticus 263 says, “and keep My commandments, and do them,” and that must cover observing religious duties ... taught that they read the blessings and curses of Leviticus 263–45 and Deuteronomy 281–68 on public fast days ...
Naso (parsha) - In Classical Rabbinic Interpretation - Numbers Chapter 6
... Tractate Nazir in the Mishnah, Tosefta, Jerusalem Talmud, and Babylonian Talmud interpreted the laws of the nazirite (נָזִיר, nazir) in Numbers 61–21 ... It was taught in a Baraita that Rabbi taught that the laws of the nazirite in Numbers 61–21 follow immediately those of the woman accused of being ... The Mishnah interpreted the "nazirite's vow" of Numbers 62 ...

Famous quotes containing the words leviticus and/or interpreted:

    I never knowed how clothes could change a body before. Why, before, he looked like the orneriest old rip that ever was; but now, when he’d take off his new white beaver and make a bow and do a smile, he looked that grand and good and pious that you’d say he had walked right out of the ark, and maybe was old Leviticus himself.
    Mark Twain [Samuel Langhorne Clemens] (1835–1910)

    Most observers of the French Revolution, especially the clever and noble ones, have explained it as a life-threatening and contagious illness. They have remained standing with the symptoms and have interpreted these in manifold and contrary ways. Some have regarded it as a merely local ill. The most ingenious opponents have pressed for castration. They well noticed that this alleged illness is nothing other than the crisis of beginning puberty.
    Novalis [Friedrich Von Hardenberg] (1772–1801)