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Kabbalistic Works

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Zohar (25)
Shelah (1)
Scroll Down - Part 9
The second half of the last millennium (1500 until today) saw still newer developments in Halachah, as well as in other fields of literacy. How do these major literary trends (such as Chassidism) define Judaism today and into the future?
The Zohar, like Talmud, was the product of generations of masters & their disciples.
Zoharic literature is considered the basis of Kabbala
A complete curriculum of Torah study, and the significance of its mystical themes
Rabbi Isaiah Horowitz (1565 – 1630) is famous for his Shnei Luchut HaBrit (Shelah), and helped bring mystical themes into mainstream Jewish life by incorporating them into his ethical, moral and educational teachings.
According to the Zohar, the development of technology is conducive to spiritual growth and is actually a prelude to the coming of Moshiach.
It was in the Tannaic period that the Zohar, the most famous text of Kabbalah, was committed to writing by Rabbi Shimon Bar Yochai (also known as the Rashbi). Rashbi lived in tumultuous times when the Roman government was executing all the great Torah tea...
First printing of the Zohar, the fundamental work of the Kabbalah (Jewish esoteric and mystical teachings), authored by the Talmudic sage, Rabbi Shimon Bar Yochai. Links: The Kabbalah
Both judgment and loving-kindness are parts of the collective Jewish soul.
Introduction - Part 1
The holy Zohar opens with the image of the Jewish nation likened to a beloved rose with 13 petals and 5 sepals.
Comments from "Higher Criticism"
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