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Concepts in Chassidic Philosophy

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Abram’s physical journey was a symbol of his spiritual journey.
Who is the true spiritual leader? Is it the venerable sage who sits alone, nose buried in an ancient tome, or the fellow on the streets, who guides the perplexed and who mentors seeking souls?
We all should ask this question: Somewhere beneath the vestments I wear and the roles I play lurks the real me, what does he look like? Who is he?
We need to examine the story of Abraham for inspiration and instruction—for our stories in recovery have followed this same pattern.
After all journeys are consummated, after all quests are realized, there remains one frontier which few have penetrated and fewer still have conquered
Likkutei Sichos, Vol. V, p. 57ff. I. As mentioned on frequent occasions, it is doubtful that [any of] the names of the weekly Torah portions are cited in the Talmud.Megillah 29b does mention the name of readings VeAtah Tetzaveh and Ki Sissa, and Megillah ...
It is surprising to say that Abraham was concerned about his reward, when Maimonides singles out Abraham as a paragon of serving G‑d “purely out of love.”
Why would we want to be shielded from Abraham? He was one of the all-time greats!
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