Tag Archive for: Achare Mot

Parashat Behar, from the Book of Leviticus, primarily explores the laws of the Sabbatical year (Shemitah) and the Jubilee year (Yovel), with significant ethical, social justice, and personal conduct implications for modern life. Drawing on insights from ancient Talmudic sources, here are some refined conclusions and their relevance to today’s society…READ MORE

One key takeaway from Parashat Emor is the importance of prioritizing both physical and spiritual well-being. It’s all about finding the right equilibrium.
The Talmudic sages elaborate on the benefits of dedicating one day a week to rest and spiritual reflection, highlighting its role in promoting holistic well-being….READ MORE

Kedoshim is the commandment to love your neighbor as yourself (Leviticus 19:18). This
principle underscores the importance READ MORE

One of the things this parasha teaches us is the necessity of keeping decrees and laws.
This implies a commitment to ethical living, where we actively seek to align our actions with moral principles. Pirke Avot 4:11expands on this idea, stating, “One who performs one mitzvah (commandment) acquires for himself….READ MORE

According to the Torah Miriam and Aaron speak against Moses because of his marriage to a Cushite woman, and as a result…READ MORE

PARASHA OF THE WEEK Double Parasha 28 Tazria & 29 Metzora – The Studio in Venice – this week we present a double Work of Art by Michal Meron

After the death of Aaron’s two sons, G-d directs Moses to instruct the Levites and priests on the rituals of purification and atonement, including the special practices performed by the high priest on Yom Kippur. The ritual of..

Then G-d speaks to Moses and Aaron saying “When you’ll enter the land of Canaan and I’ll inflict leprosy upon a house there, the owner shall come and tell the priest of the affliction. The priest must examine the house and pronounce the home clean or unclean. The unclean …

PARASHA OF THE WEEK Double Parasha 28 Tazria & 29 Metzora – The Studio in Venice – this week we present a double Work of Art by Michal Meron