Talmud Bavli : Im perush Rashi ve-Tosafot u-Fiske Tosafot u-Ferush ha-Mishanyot meha-Rambam / kefi asher nidpas be-Basilah h" vekha-asher nidpas be-Frankfort de-Mayn u-Frankfort de-Oder uve-Berlin: 1) Berakhot. Pe‘ah. Demai. Kil‘ayim. Shebi‘ith. Terumoth. Ma‘aseroth. Ma‘aser Sheni. Hallah. ‘Orlah. Bikkurim. 2) Shabbat. 'Erubin. 3) Pesahim. Bezah. Hagigah. Mo'ed Katan. 4) Rosh Hashana. Ta'anith. Yoma. Sukkah. Shekalim. Megillah. 5) Yabamoth. Kethuboth. Kiddushin. 6) Gittin. Nedarim. Nazir. Sotah. 8) Baba Bathra. Abodah Zarah. 9) Sanhedrin. Makkoth. Shawouth. 'Eduyoth. Horayoth. Avoth. Sofrim. Smehoth. Kalah. Derekh Eretz. 10) Zebahim. Menahoth. Bekhorot. 11) Hullin, Kerithoth. Temurah. Me'ilah. Tamid. Middoth. Kinnim. 'Arakhin. 12) Niddah. Kelim. Oholoth. Nega'im. Parah.Tohorot. Mikwa'oth. Makhshirim. Zabim. Tebul Yom. Yadayim. Ukzin.Missing: 7) Baba Kamma. Baba Mezi'a. .
Rabbi Meshulam Zalman Frankel, Rabbi Aharon and Rabbi Naftali Frankel
Rabbi Aharon and Rabbi Naftali Frankel (publ.).
11/12vol. Folios. No pagination. vol. 3: Cover seperating from book. Book still firmly bound. vol. 5: 2,5" x 2,5" tear to top of spinevol. 5, vol. 10, vol. 11: Remnant of copper clasp.vol. 10: RebackedAll volumes: Embossed pig skin of the time over wooden boards with gilt embossed bordering. Raised bands. Some staining, scuffing, rubbing and minor wear to spine and boards. Browning, occasional water marks, minor foxing and sporadic foxing to some pages. Printed on cotton rag paper.The Talmud is a record of rabbinic discussions of Jewish law, ethics, customs, and stories, which are authoritative in Jewish tradition. It is the fundamental source for rabbinic legislation and case law. The Talmud has two components: the Mishnah, which is the first written compendium of Judaism's Oral Law; and the Gemara, a discussion of the Mishnah (though the terms Talmud and Gemara are often used interchangeably). While arranged as comments on the Mishnah and related Tannaitic writings, the Gemara often ventures onto other subjects and expounds broadly on the Tanakh. The Gemara is the basis for all codes of rabbinic law and is much quoted in other rabbinic literature. The Talmud, including the Gemara, is traditionally also referred to as Shas (a Hebrew abbreviation of shishah sedarim, the "six orders" of the Mishnah). This edition was very controversial. In the year 1751 reference is made to Rabbi Moshe Segal of Ciechanowiec, whose sons Aharon and Zanwil (Zevulon) helped the brothers Propes, owners of the large and historic Hebrew printing press in Amsterdam, to publish the complete Babylonian Talmud. A condition was “that no man shall raise his hand to print the Talmud again in the course of 25 years from the completion of their work.” In 1755, that is four years after the agreement had been signed, printers began to print the Talmud at Sulzbach in Bavaria (this edition). Rabbi Issachar Berush then supported the rabbis who imposed a ban on the Sulzbach edition, and was one of the “twenty-four great luminaries” who decided to put the Sulzbach Talmud under the ban. “And the books of the aforesaid edition of the Babylonian Talmud which have already been printed require sequestration. And all those who support the persons who are printing the Babylonian Talmud at the Sulzbach Press shall be put under the ban like them and shall be scorched by the glowing coals.”In Hebrew and Aramaic. In overall good condition.
Book ID: 14537