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Nigun, The

Results 1-10 of 221
Nigun, The: (lit. "melody") Chassidic melody, often wordless and repeated several times, which is intended to express and stir one’s soul
Music, Spirituality and Transformation The centrality of song in Chabad RankRankRankRankRankRank
“Each ‘gate’ of a chassidic melody,” taught Rabbi Sholom DovBer of Lubavitch, “must be repeated twice. The first time only traces a form; the second carves deep into the soul . . .” Reflections for the anuual “Shabbat of Song.”
Listen to our collection of Jewish music and Chassidic songs that inspire the heart and express the soul. Also enjoy listening to and learning the traditional Shabbat songs and prayers.
The Rebbe's Melodies The "Nigunim" the Rebbe Taught Audio RankRankRankRankRankRank
Listen to and learn about the thirteen chassidic melodies the Rebbe taught to his chassidim
No, I don’t mean words that are sung. I mean the words that music speaks: the nuances and motifs of a melody that take the defined boundaries in which we have boxed ourselves, our feelings and our ideas, and transport them to a higher place.
Generally it is maintained that there are two distinct styles of music. Let us term these, for convenience's sake, as 'Western music,' music which originates from Western society, and 'Non-Western,' music which is derived from all other cultures
Question: I am Jewish and was introduced to Siddha Yoga in 1975. i was very involved with Siddha Yoga, even after I was introduced to Chabad. I was married to my Jewish husband in 1995. Recently, I have been conflicted. In quiet times, the Siddha Yoga man...
The nigun, chassidic song, is a central component in the service of G-d; often wordless melodies intended to stir and express the soul.
Little Isaac was only ten years old, but was already the man of the house. His father, Yosseleh, had recently passed away, and his mother Reizel desperately needed him to help support the family. She took whatever meager work was available to her, while l...
Reb Azriel David opened his eyes to the sight of the singing train. In a choked voice, he cried: "I will give half of my portion in the World to Come to whoever can take my song to the Modzitzer Rebbe!"
Someone lit a lamp. People squinted at each other in the sudden light, and then, to their shock and surprise, they noticed a new face among them . . .
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