Podcasts about Cheshvan

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Best podcasts about Cheshvan

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Latest podcast episodes about Cheshvan

Jewish Inspiration Podcast · Rabbi Aryeh Wolbe
Short & Sweet Inspiration: The Month of Cheshvan

Jewish Inspiration Podcast · Rabbi Aryeh Wolbe

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 12, 2023 7:09


In this episode, Rabbi Aryeh Wolbe shares a short & sweet idea of inspiration on the power of the month of Cheshvan and how to maximize the days of this month to the fullest.This Jewish Inspiration Podcast by Rabbi Aryeh Wolbe of TORCH (Ep. #142) is dedicated my dearest friends, Peter Botvin and his incredible wife, Becky! May Hashem bless you and your beautiful family with good health, success and true Yiddish Nachas!!!*****To listen to other podcasts by Rabbi Aryeh Wolbe: https://linktr.ee/ariwol Jewish Inspiration Podcast - https://linktr.ee/jewishinspiration Unboxing Judaism Podcast - https://linktr.ee/unboxingjudaism Parsha Review Podcast - https://linktr.ee/parshareview Living Jewishly Podcast - https://linktr.ee/jewishly Thinking Talmudist Podcast - https://linktr.ee/talmudist Please send your questions, comments and even your stories to awolbe@torchweb.orgPlease visit www.torchweb.org to see a full listing of our Jewish outreach and educational resources available in the Greater Houston area and please consider sponsoring a podcast by making a donation to help support our global outreach at https://www.torchweb.org/donate. Thank you!For a full listing of podcasts available by TORCH at https://www.TORCHpodcasts.comRecorded in the TORCH Centre - Studio B to a live audience on November 25,  2022, in Houston, Texas.Released as Podcast on January 12, 2023 (after a mistaken deletion of the November 25, 2022 released file)  ★ Support this podcast ★

Torah Today Ministries
Hanukkah 2022

Torah Today Ministries

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 23, 2022 30:36


R' Shammai said we should begin with eight candles and then remove one each night ... and he had a biblical reason to teach this! So, why do we add a candle to our menorahs each night of Hanukkah? And what does Hanukkah have to do with Sukkot, the dedication of Solomon's Temple, and the bitter month of Cheshvan?  Let's take a deep dive into these topics and discover some wonderful spiritual insights together.[This Hanukkah teaching was prepared at the request of Beth Tikkun Messianic Fellowship in Akron, Ohio, for use in their weekly study.]

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran
Nedarim 41 - December 5, 11 Kislev

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 5, 2022 39:27


Today's daf is sponsored by David and Mitzi Geffen in loving memory of Mitzi's brother, Jerry Lock of Efrat, who passed away three years ago. "He was the first in the family to make Aliyah to Israel and was a loving husband, father, grandfather, uncle and brother who is sorely missed."

Daf Yomi for Women – דף יומי לנשים – English

Today's daf is sponsored by David and Mitzi Geffen in loving memory of Mitzi's brother, Jerry Lock of Efrat, who passed away three years ago. "He was the first in the family to make Aliyah to Israel and was a loving husband, father, grandfather, uncle and brother who is sorely missed."

Daily Bread for Busy Moms
Thursday 24 November - 30 Cheshvan

Daily Bread for Busy Moms

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2022 24:42


Thursday 24 November - 30 Cheshvan by Busy Moms

Daily Tanya with Rabbi Paltiel
Tanya - 30 Cheshvan 5783

Daily Tanya with Rabbi Paltiel

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2022 3:26


Tanya

Daily Study: Hayom Yom (Audio)
Reflections on "Hayom Yom": Cheshvan 29

Daily Study: Hayom Yom (Audio)

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2022 1:39


Daily Rambam with Dayan Refson
Dayan Refson Rambam Hilchos Shegagos Perek 14

Daily Rambam with Dayan Refson

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2022 8:11


Thursday 30 Cheshvan

Daily Rambam with Dayan Refson
Dayan Refson Rambam Hilchos Shegagos Perek 13

Daily Rambam with Dayan Refson

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2022 12:18


Thursday 30 Cheshvan

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran
Nedarim 30 - 1st Day of Rosh Chodesh Kislev - November 24, 30 Cheshvan

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2022 30:50


Today's daf is dedicated in memory of Aryeh Schupak who was murdered in yesterday's terror bombing and for a refuah shleima to all the injured.  Some sages tried to compare Bar Pada's understanding of the Mishna to a case of a man who betroths a woman by saying "With this, I will betroth you today and with this, I will betroth you after I divorce you," to say that she will be automatically betrothed after the divorce. However, Rabbi Yirmia responded that they are not comparable as our Mishna is a case where the owner redeemed it themselves and the betrothal case is considered as if others redeemed her and therefore the second betrothal would not be able to happen automatically. The next few Mishnayot relate to the specific language used to relate to a group of people in the vow to whom the person vowing is forbidding oneself, and explains what the scope of that particular language is. The cases brought are seafarers, those who live on dry land, those who see the sun, dark-headed people, those who are born, and those who will be born. The language of 'noladim,' will be born, discussed in the Mishna is compared to the same word used in the Torah/Prophets where the word is used to mean both has been born and will be born. So why is the Mishna understanding that it refers to the future? The answer is that vows follow the common usage of the word at the time the vow is made, not necessarily the way it is used in the Tanach.

Daily Rambam with Dayan Refson
Dayan Refson Rambam Hilchos Shegagos Perek 12

Daily Rambam with Dayan Refson

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2022 7:25


Thursday 30 Cheshvan

Daily Tanya with Rabbi Paltiel
Tanya - 29 Cheshvan 5783

Daily Tanya with Rabbi Paltiel

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 23, 2022 6:31


Tanya

Daily Bread for Busy Moms
Wednesday 23 November - 29 Cheshvan

Daily Bread for Busy Moms

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 23, 2022 19:00


Wednesday 23 November - 29 Cheshvan by Busy Moms

Daily Rambam with Dayan Refson
Dayan Refson Rambam Hilchos Shegagos Perek 10

Daily Rambam with Dayan Refson

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 23, 2022 3:28


Wednesday 29 Cheshvan

Daily Rambam with Dayan Refson
Dayan Refson Rambam Hilchos Shegagos Perek 11

Daily Rambam with Dayan Refson

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 23, 2022 15:05


Wednesday 29 Cheshvan

Daily Rambam with Dayan Refson
Dayan Refson Rambam Hilchos Shegagos Perek 9

Daily Rambam with Dayan Refson

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 23, 2022 11:48


Wednesday 29 Cheshvan

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran
Nedarim 29 - November 23, 29 Cheshvan

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 23, 2022 36:53


Daily Bread for Busy Moms
Tuesday 22 November - 28 Cheshvan

Daily Bread for Busy Moms

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2022 19:00


Tuesday 22 November - 28 Cheshvan by Busy Moms

Daily Tanya with Rabbi Paltiel
Tanya - 28 Cheshvan 5783

Daily Tanya with Rabbi Paltiel

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2022 9:10


Tanya

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran
Nedarim 28 - November 22, 28 Cheshvan

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2022 42:19


Today's daf is sponsored by Martin Gaynor in loving memory of Dr. Jerry Rabinowitz, z"l. Today's daf is sponsored by Tova and David Kestenbaum in loving memory of their dear Aunt Esther Press, Esther Faigel bat Raphael Zev v'Chaya Chasha. "She was who a role model of a life of Torah and Chesed. She cared so much about family and we all felt very close to her." Beit Shamai and Beit Hillel have three disputes in the Mishna – one can make a vow to murderers, thieves, and tax collectors that is untrue but is it also permitted to swear? Can one decide on their own to vow to the murderer, thief, or tax collector or is it only permitted if they suggest the vow? If the murderer, etc. insisted that the person vow about something in particular, if the person vows about that and something else, is the other part also permitted or only the part about which they were forced to vow? How can one make a vow that is untrue to avoid taxes – didn’t Shmuel says that the law of the land is the law (dina d’malchuta dina) and therefore one cannot avoid paying taxes? The second vow mentioned in the Mishna was one who vowed that items belonged to the king. They explain this vow as: "Fruits will be forbidden to me if these are not the king's possessions. If so, why is it not a valid vow and the fruits should be forbidden? The Gemara quotes a braita with a debate between Beit Shamai and Beit Hillel that seems to be on a similar issue to our Mishna –  regarding initiating a claim by oath. However, this braita seems to contradict our Mishna in two ways. Two resolutions are suggested. The Mishna brings a case where one made a declaration that if these saplings are not destroyed (from some impending storm), they will be like a sacrifice, they are in fact sanctified (if they are not destroyed) and need to be redeemed. If one declares: these saplings will be like a sacrifice until they are cut down, they are not able to be redeemed. Why is the language in the first part of the Mishna: ’they need to be redeemed' and not ‘they are sanctified’? The second case mentioned in the Mishna leads to a question – what exactly is the wording of the vow and what specific case is the Mishna concerned about? What does the Mishna mean when it says: They can’t be redeemed?  

TheYeshiva.net - Most Recent Classes
Why Wasnt Yitzchak Angry With Rivkah? The Path to Inner Peace

TheYeshiva.net - Most Recent Classes

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2022 86:36


Women's Sefas Emes/Toldos Class: This class waspresented on Tuesday Parshas Toldos, 28 Cheshvan, 5783, November 22, 2022, at Bais Medrash Ohr Chaim in Monsey, NY.

Daily Tanya with Rabbi Paltiel
Tanya - 27 Cheshvan 5783

Daily Tanya with Rabbi Paltiel

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 21, 2022 7:24


Tanya

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran
Nedarim 27 - November 21, 27 Cheshvan

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 21, 2022 45:15


Study Guide Nedarim 27 A final difficulty is raised against Rava's explanation of the debate between Beit Hillel and Beit Shamai about the case where one cancels part of a vow. This difficulty is resolved as well. A braita is brought that is explained both according to Raba and according to Rava. The Mishna describes what is a vow of onasim, a vow that can't be fulfilled because of circumstances beyond one's control Rav Huna ruled in a case of one who was involved in a dispute with someone and when he went to search for more evidence in his favor, he handed in documents to the court that supported his claim and declared: If I don't come back in thirty days, these documents will be void. In the end, he didn't return due to circumstances beyond his control. Rav Huna ruled that the documents were void. Why is this case different from our Mishna - where circumstances beyond one's control are enough to dissolve the vow? Rava held that circumstances beyond one's control exempt one from responsibility. Why in a case of a get, though, is this not the case (when one says - this will be a get if I don't return and he died)? Or why is it different from a case when the man gives a get if he doesn't return within thirty days and on the thirtieth day he tries to get there but there is no ferry with which to cross the river? In both those cases, the get is valid. Returning to Rav Huna's ruling, the Gemara asks why is it not considered asmachta, a transaction where one does not fully consent to the arrangement as the outcome is unclear, which is considered not to be a valid acquisition. Is it different as the court is already in possession of the documents? Is that a relevant factor? Or is it different because he explicitly said that the documents should be canceled? The Gemara concludes that regarding asmachta, we rule that it is a valid acquisition as long as there was no oness, unexpected circumstance, and an act of acquisition was performed in an important court. There are certain circumstances where one can make a vow that one never intends to keep, such as, to a tax collector or to a murderer.  

Daily Bread for Busy Moms
Monday 21 November- 27 Cheshvan

Daily Bread for Busy Moms

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 20, 2022 21:16


Monday 21 November- 27 Cheshvan by Busy Moms

Daily Tanya with Rabbi Paltiel
Tanya - 26 Cheshvan 5783

Daily Tanya with Rabbi Paltiel

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 20, 2022 15:48


Tanya

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran
Nedarim 26 - November 20, 26 Cheshvan

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 20, 2022 43:48


Study Guide Nedarim 26 This week's learning is sponsored by Paula and Robert Cohen in loving memory of Paula's mother, Sonja Waschitz, Sara bat Yitzchak z"l. This week's learning is sponsored by Jason Friedman and family in honor of Danielle Novetsky Friedman. "Happy birthday week to you. Your husband and kids are very proud of you and your dedication to learning. We love you." Rava and Raba disagree about the nature of the debate between Beit Hillel and Beit Shamai in the Mishna when someone partially changes what they meant to say. In what case does Beit Hillel (and Rabbi Akiva) hold that once part of the vow is invalid, the rest is invalid as well? Does Beit Shamai agree to that principle in certain situations or not at all? Is the disagreement about whether or not a vow that is partially dissolved is completely dissolved or is it about whether we follow the first part of one's declaration or the second part? Rav Papa raises a difficulty against Rava's understanding based on a Mishna in Nedarim 66a, but Rava resolves it. Rav Ada bar Ahava raises a difficulty to Rava about his and Raba's explanation from a different case in that same Mishna but Rava resolves that as well.

Messianic Jewish Teachings: David Levine
Free or Full Price? - Yom Shabbat / Saturday - Cheshvan 25, 5783 / November 19, 2022

Messianic Jewish Teachings: David Levine

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 20, 2022 39:41


Genesis 23:1- 25:18 Haftarah: 1 Kings 1:1-31  

Daily Bread for Busy Moms
Sunday 20 November - 26 Cheshvan

Daily Bread for Busy Moms

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 19, 2022 27:08


Sunday 20 November - 26 Cheshvan by Busy Moms

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran
Nedarim 24 - November 18, 24 Cheshvan

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 18, 2022 38:37


Study Guide Nedarim 24 Today's daf is sponsored by Silke Goldberg in loving memory of her mother, Leoni Kimmel on her 3rd yahrzeit. "She was a fantastic teacher and strong believer in learning and equality for women."  Do the sages disagree with R. Eliezer ben Yaakov and think that prompting one’s friend to eat with them is not a vow of zeruzin? The Gemara cites four different sources to prove the sages disagree with him. The proof from each of these sources is rejected except for the last one. In any case, the amoraim rule with Rabbi Eliezer ben Yaakov. The Mishna gives two examples of the neder havai, vows of exaggeration/meaningless vows. The Gemara brings a braita in which they compare the vows of exaggeration with the oaths of exaggeration. What is an example of an oath of this type? Rava and Abaye disagree on the matter. Ravina asks about the case of an oath dependent on having seen the number of those that left Egypt (600,000). Why is that viewed as an exaggeration and not that he saw a nest of 600,000 ants?

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran
Nedarim 25 - Shabbat November 19, 25 Cheshvan

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 18, 2022 26:10


Can we assume that when people take an oath/vow in a particular language, they use it in the typical way that those words are generally used and therefore cannot try to explain that they meant it in a unique manner and it wasn't a valid vow/oath? Two attempts are made to derive from sources that one can claim they meant the language in a unique manner, however, both attempts are rejected. The second attempt relates to a source about Moshe who had the Jews swear in his name and in the name of God. Why did he not use some other language that would have made his point just as clearly? What is the meaning of the reference in the Mishna of one who swore they saw a snake like the beam of an olive press? What is a neder shegaga, one where one was unwitting, where the vow will be considered invalid? Does the same apply to oaths? What is an example of an oath of this category? The Mishna mentions a debate between Beit Shamai and Beit Hillel about one who saw people eating in his field and took a vow that they would not be able to benefit from him. Later, he found out that his father and brother were among them and he certainly hadn’t included them in the vow. Is the vow completely invalid or only partially? Do we hold that a vow that has been made partially invalid is completely invalid? Raba and Rava deliberate about exactly which case Beit Shamai and Beit Hillel disagree.

Daily Tanya with Rabbi Paltiel
Tanya - 25 Cheshvan 5783

Daily Tanya with Rabbi Paltiel

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 18, 2022 12:38


Tanya

Daily Bread for Busy Moms
Shabbat 19 November - 25 Cheshvan

Daily Bread for Busy Moms

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 18, 2022 12:10


Shabbat 19 November - 25 Cheshvan by Busy Moms

Daily Tanya with Rabbi Paltiel
Tanya - 24 Cheshvan 5783

Daily Tanya with Rabbi Paltiel

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 18, 2022 10:32


Tanya

Daily Tanya with Rabbi Paltiel
Tanya - 23 Cheshvan 5783

Daily Tanya with Rabbi Paltiel

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2022 8:19


Tanya

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran
Nedarim 23 - November 17, 23 Cheshvan

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2022 46:07


Another story is told of Rabbi Yishmael son of Rabbi Yosi who went to dissolve a vow but any petach the rabbis suggested wasn’t working. The rabbis were upset that they couldn’t resolve this and a launderer came and hit Rabbi Yishmael since he was upsetting the rabbis. Rabbi Yishmael then used that as his petach, as had he realized he would have gotten beaten, he never would have vowed. Why is that not considered nolad, a new reason that he never would have thought of at the time of making the vow, as nolad is not able to be used for a petach. Abaye and his wife each wanted to marry her daughter off to one of their own relatives. In order to insist that she obey him, he vowed her to not benefit from him if she married her off to her own relatives. When she actually does that, he goes to dissolve the vow, using the petach suggested by Rav Yosef that had he realized she was actually going to marry off her daughter to her own relatives, he never would have taken the vow. A similar story of a man who vowed that his wife should not go on the pilgrimage to Jerusalem is brought to prove that this type of petach works. The Mishna quotes Rabbi Eliezer ben Yaakov saying that if you vow to insist that a friend eats at your house, you can make a declaration before that you is nullifying a vow that you are about to make. This works as long as they remember the declaration at the time of the vow. The Mishna is unclear - if the friend knows about the declaration, then the vow is anyway ineffective to encourage the friend to eat. Therefore, they reinterpret the Mishna by splitting it into two. The first part is to say that a vow to encourage a friend to eat at one’s house is a neder zeruzin and not even effective at all. Secondly, one should make a declaration at the beginning of the year that all vows they make will be nullified. Abaye and Rava disagree about whether this is effective only if one doesn’t remember the declaration at the time of the vow or can there even be a case where one somewhat remembers and yet, it can still be effective. Rav Huna bar Chinina wanted to institute that everyone makes this declaration but Rava discouraged it so that people do not treat vows lightly. Is it from here that the custom arose to say kol nidrei on Yom Kippur night or to annul our vows on erev Rosh Hashana? Do the rabbis disagree with Rabbi Eliezer ben Yaakov or not?

Daily Bread for Busy Moms
Thursday 17 November - 23 Cheshvan

Daily Bread for Busy Moms

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2022 30:00


Thursday 17 November - 23 Cheshvan by Busy Moms

Daily Bread for Busy Moms
Friday 18 November - 24 Cheshvan

Daily Bread for Busy Moms

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2022 23:22


Friday 18 November - 24 Cheshvan by Busy Moms

Chabad.org - Daily Torah Study
Daily Tanya Class for November 16, 2022 - Cheshvan 22, 5783

Chabad.org - Daily Torah Study

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2022 12:28


Chabad.org - Daily Torah Study
Daily Rambam Class for November 16, 2022 - Cheshvan 22, 5783

Chabad.org - Daily Torah Study

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2022 24:40


Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran
Nedarim 22 - November 16, 22 Cheshvan

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2022 44:40


A certain style of petach was used by a number of rabbis and yet, was discouraged by the Gemara for concern that people would not tell the truth. This petach took on different forms but the idea was that the chacham would say something like: "Had you known how terrible a sin it is to God to vow, would you have taken this vow?" Since it is unlikely someone would have the audacity to answer 'yes' to this question in front of a chacham, they ruled one cannot use it.  There is a debate between Rava and Abaye regarding whether or not one can use this petach: "Had you known it was like building a bama and sacrificing a sacrifice, would you have vowed?" There is a debate regarding what part of that sentence they disagree about - the bama or the sacrifice? The Gemara brings several statements about the dangers of anger since the assumption is that most people vow in a moment of anger. A story is told of Ulla who witnessed a murder on his travels from Babylonia to Israel. Rabbi Yochanan questions a detail of the story - how one could have gotten angry in Israel and murdered another, as the verse says that God will bring anger outside of Israel. Anger causes one to dismiss the divine presence, causes folly and sin. Is it possible to dissolve a vow/oath if one vowed/swore in the name of God? Most of the amoraim say that it is not, but Rav Nachman rules at the end of the sugya that it is allowed. It is told about Rav Sechora who came to Rabbi Nachman to permit a vow and after Rav Nachman tried all kinds of openings without success, he became angry with Rav Sechora. When Rabbi Sechora left there, he came up with a petach himself that if he had known that it would make Rabbi Nachman angry with him, he would not have made a vow. Another similar story is told about the breaking of a vow of Rabbi Shimon the son of Rebbi.

Daily Tanya with Rabbi Paltiel
Tanya - 22 Cheshvan 5783

Daily Tanya with Rabbi Paltiel

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2022 12:29


Tanya

Daily Bread for Busy Moms
Wednesday 16 November - 22 Cheshvan

Daily Bread for Busy Moms

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2022 20:58


Wednesday 16 November - 22 Cheshvan by Busy Moms

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran
Nedarim 21 - November 15, 21 Cheshvan

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 15, 2022 30:05


There are four kinds of vows listed in the Mishna that are not considered valid vows and therefore one would not need to go to a chacham to dissolve them. The next few mishnayot will bring examples of each of the four types. The first type is zeiruzin, vows used in negotiation, such as a vow that I will not sell/buy for less/more than a certain amount. First, the Gemara suggests that the Mishna follows Rabbi Tarfon’s position as quoted by Rabbi Yehuda that a nazir vow will not be effective unless one makes a definitive statement. Rava, however, proves from the language of the Mishna that it could fit with the opposing position as well, as the language indicates that they never really meant what they said as, from the start, they intended to compromise. This would make the vow invalid as his intent does not match his words. Ravina asked about a case where one took a vow that he won’t sell for less than 5 dinarim and the other won’t buy for more than 1 dinar. Are these valid vows or not? Rav Ashi answered from a Mishna (Nedarim 63) where one said to a friend who was pushing an invitation to eat at their house, “I won’t even drink a drop of water in your house,” and the ruling is that one can drink a drop of water, as the intent was clearly not to eat a meal. People often exaggerate in these ways and don’t really mean exactly what they say. Ravina rejects the proof and we are left with his question. Two different versions of a statement of Rav Asi are brought which either say the four types of vows mentioned in the Mishna need to be dissolved by a chacham or that other vows need to be dissolved in the manner that these four vows don’t apply, meaning with a petach (the chacham suggests that if the person has realized at the time of the vow that ____, the person would never have made the vow) and not with regret. Several cases show different approaches to dissolving vows – can one use regret or only a petach? Does one need a more tangible form of regret, such as, “Where there ten people there who would have appeased you, would you have made the vow?” This is a tannaitic debate as well. Four cases are brought of rabbis who permitted vows based on regret or based on a petach.

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran
Nedarim 20 - November 14, 20 Cheshvan

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 14, 2022 46:08


This month's learning is sponsored for the refuah shleima of Naama bat Yael Esther.  The Mishna brings examples of vows that when the one who took the vow explains that they never intended it to be a vow, we rule leniently and it is not a vow. For example, if one used the language of sacrifice but explained that one intended it to mean like gifts for a king, that is not a vow. Therefore there is no need to go to a chacham to dissolve the vow. But if one did go, Rabbi Meir rules that we are strict with them and they are punished. How does the Gemara understand this opinion in light of the earlier part of the Mishna that stated that it is not a vow at all? A distinction is made between a Torah scholar and an am haaretz. In what manner are they punished? The rabbis disagree somewhat and say that they require a petach from another place - how is this understood? - and we use this as a way to teach people not to take vows lightly. A braita is quoted with a list of things one should try to avoid, such as making vows, spending time with an am haaretz, speaking to women, etc. so as to avoid transgressing something more serious. From here, the Gemara discusses issues of tzniut/recommended between husband and wife, even during relations. Yochanan ben Dehavai is particularly stringent and, according to Rabbi Yochanan, the rabbis disagree with him. 

Daily Bread for Busy Moms
Tuesday 15 November - 21 Cheshvan

Daily Bread for Busy Moms

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 14, 2022 20:13


Tuesday 15 November - 21 Cheshvan by Busy Moms

Daily Bread for Busy Moms
Monday - 14 November - 20 Cheshvan

Daily Bread for Busy Moms

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 13, 2022 22:54


Monday - 14 November - 20 Cheshvan by Busy Moms

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran
Nedarim 19 - November 13, 19 Cheshvan

Daf Yomi for Women - Hadran

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 13, 2022 46:09


Study Guide Nedarim 19 Today's daf is sponsored by Stacey Goodstein Ashtamker in loving memory of my mother Arlene Goodstein's 7th yahrzeit. "My mother's love of Judaism and the land of Israel set the stage for my life. Missing her always." In order to resolve a contradiction between our Mishna and the Mishna in Taharot 4:12, regarding the issue of whether we rule stringently or leniently with regard to vows, the Gemara suggested that each Mishna reflected a different tannaitic opinion. First, they try to establish that the lenient opinion matches Rabbi Elazar (Eliezer), but difficulties are raised against this suggestion, first from the continuation of the Mishna in Taharot and then from the Tosefta Taharot Chapter 5. The first difficulty is resolved but the second is not. The second suggestion is that the Mishnayot each represents a different tannaitic opinion regarding a debate between Rabbi Yehuda and Rabbi Shimon about a case where one says "I will be a nazir if there are 100 kur in the pile." If the pile is lost or stolen before they measure it, Rabbi Yehuda ruled the person is not a nazir and Rabbi Shimon rules the opposite. Based on this understanding, Rabbi Yehuda's reasoning is based on the fact that when one vows, one does not put oneself into a situation of uncertainty. This contradicts an inference from a statement of Rabbi Yehuda in our Mishna regarding a case of doubt when one said a vow using the language of teruma where the ruling is to be stringent. Rava answers by explaining the case of the nazir differently as the case of doubt for a nazir is worse than a doubt regarding a regular vow as one has no way to end the nazir prohibitions. Therefore, we can assume the person did not want to get into a situation of becoming a nazir out of doubt. Two questions are raised against Rava and one is resolved, but the other is not. Rav Ashi answers that Rabbi Yehuda by nazir is not his own opinion but him stating Rabbi Tarfon's position that nazir can only be taken on by a definitive declaration. A difficulty is raised against Rav Ashi as well, but it is resolved. The Mishna has brought two cases where the law is different between those living in Judea and the Galilee. However, they seem to contradict each other and therefore the Gemara concludes that one is Rabbi Yehuda's position and the other is Rabbi Elazar b'Rabbi Tzadok.

TheYeshiva.net - Most Recent Classes
Thursday Class - The Revolution of Chassidus: Your Sadness Is Hashems Sadness

TheYeshiva.net - Most Recent Classes

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 10, 2022 79:30


Chassidus: Torah Ohr Vayeira Erdah Na #3: This class waspresented on Thursday, Parshas Vayeira, 16 Cheshvan, 5783, November 10, 2022, at Bais Medrash Ohr Chaim in Monsey, NY.

TheYeshiva.net - Most Recent Classes
Monday Class - Am I lonely? From Philosophy, to Kabbalah, to Chassidus

TheYeshiva.net - Most Recent Classes

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 7, 2022 73:48


Chassidus: Torah Ohr Vayeira Erdah Na #1: This class waspresented on MondayParshas Vayeira, 13 Cheshvan, 5783, November 7, 2022, at Bais Medrash Ohr Chaim in Monsey, NY.