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Talmud Torah schools  in Aleppo, Aleppo, Aleppo, Kamlishi in Alexandria, Education in Algeria, Algeria in Baghdad, Iraq in Beirut, Beirut, Beirut, Lebanon, Farḥi, Joseph David in Jerusalem, Mīrzā Menahem, Mīrzā Menahem in Macedonia, Skopje, Skopje (Üsküb) in Morocco   Fez, Fez  Rabat-Salé, Rabat

Jean-Marc Chouraqui

écrite) mais aussi ses commentaires de la tradition orale, celle des rabbins, consignés dans le Talmud et le Midrach (3 e –10 e siècles). Le premier, halakhah , « loi en mouvement », a valeur normative, pas le second, « aggadah », qui n’a qu’une portée « narrative ». Enfin, il y a un corpus

F. Cutillas, José

‘Objection against the Talmud of the Jews, the Qur’an of Muḥammad and against the heretics’ Félix de los Molinos Date: 1727 Original Language: Spanish Impugnación contra el Talmud de los judíos, Alcorán de Mahoma y contra los hereges y segunda parte de la religión christiana, apostólica, y romana

Ezra Chwat

Isaac ben Jacob al-Fāsī (1013–1103) is commonly known by the acronym Rif (Rabbi Isaac of Fez). A native of Qalʿat Banī Ḥammād in the central Maghreb (now Algeria), he received the talmudic tradition from R. Ḥananel ben Ḥushiel of Qayrawān, the premier post-gaonic authority in North Africa. This

Shaul Regev

Judah ibn Bulaṭ  (ca. 1475–ca. 1540), also known as Judah ben Joseph Bulaṭ, was a Talmud scholar who settled in Istanbul after the expulsion from Spain. In 1510, he published the second, corrected edition of the Halikhot ʿOlam (Ways of the World) by Joshua ben Joseph ha-Levi, one of Joseph Caro

Marina Rustow

transmitting the Babylonian Talmud and interpreting and promulgating its laws, both yeshivot claimed direct intellectual descent from the sages of the Sasanid era quoted in the Babylonian Talmud. From the Islam...

Lital Levy

Ezra Ḥaddād (1900?-1972) was a prominent Baghdadi Jewish educator, author, journalist, and translator. He received both a traditional education at the Midrash Talmud Torah and a modern one at the Al-Taʿāwwun school (later renamed after Rachel Shaḥmon), where he studied Turkish, Persian, and French

Hadas Hirsch

In the Talmud and the Midrash, death and birth are viewed as parallel processes, and the way a person died and the day of the death were thought to be significant as good or bad omens for the deceased. Many of the death, burial, and mourning customs of the Jews of the Islamic world were closer than