Religion: Judaism, Hebrews/Israelites, Torah, Bible-"Old" Testament, etc...

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Shalom-Hi in Hebrew! People get suprised what I (Sal) tell them there is a distinction between Jewish people and Judaism. They think all Jewish people practice Judaism. Again, this boils down to our individualism. There are various types of Jewish people (e.g. Orthodox Jews, Messianic-Jews, Traditionalist Jews, etc...)!

My first hand experiences with Messianic Jews is when I visited a Messianic Synagogue in St. Paul (Kehliat Shalom) and Minneapolis (Seed of Abraham). I thought it was an awesome cultural experience. As a Christian, I've learned to embrace our Jewish roots or Judeo-Christianity (Hebrew. Our Christian roots are in the foundations of Judaism, which not many know about.

History Flashback

History of Judaism & Talmud_Part1of6
" Reverend Ted Pike director of the National Prayer Network, To learn more about Talmud and its teachings and their current practices watch Reverend Ted Pike's videos; The Other Israel, The Mid-East Bleeds, and Zionism and Christianity Unholy Alliance. These videos are on Google video."

To this he replied: Brothers and fathers, listen to me! The God of glory appeared to our father Abraham while he was still in Mesopotamia, before he lived in Haran."- Acts 7
"Consider Abraham: "He believed God, and it was credited to him as righteousness."[a] 7Understand, then, that those who believe are children of Abraham. 8The Scripture foresaw that God would justify the Gentiles by faith, and announced the gospel in advance to Abraham: "All nations will be blessed through you."[b] 9So those who have faith are blessed along with Abraham, the man of faith."-Galatians 3
"1Now faith is being sure of what we hope for and certain of what we do not see. 2This is what the ancients were commended for."-Hebrews 11


" Passover (Deuteronomy 16)
1 Observe the month of Abib and celebrate the Passover of the LORD your God, because in the month of Abib he brought you out of Egypt by night. 2 Sacrifice as the Passover to the LORD your God an animal from your flock or herd at the place the LORD will choose as a dwelling for his Name. 3 Do not eat it with bread made with yeast, but for seven days eat unleavened bread, the bread of affliction, because you left Egypt in haste—so that all the days of your life you may remember the time of your departure from Egypt. 4 Let no yeast be found in your possession in all your land for seven days. Do not let any of the meat you sacrifice on the evening of the first day remain until morning.
5 You must not sacrifice the Passover in any town the LORD your God gives you 6 except in the place he will choose as a dwelling for his Name. There you must sacrifice the Passover in the evening, when the sun goes down, on the anniversary [a] of your departure from Egypt. 7 Roast it and eat it at the place the LORD your God will choose. Then in the morning return to your tents. 8 For six days eat unleavened bread and on the seventh day hold an assembly to the LORD your God and do no work."

Feast of Unleavened Bread



  • "Exodus 12:15-20 tells us that the Feast of Matza is to last for 7 full days in which the Sons of Israel are not to eat any bread with yeast, and they must eat matza, unleavened bread. In all the ancient world, every housewife knew that yeast made the dough 'to rise.' It was also seen, as it is in our day, that a man full of pride, is said to be 'puffed up.' In this Feast, leaven pictures sin. (As it did of course at the Passover Meal which is eaten on the first day of Unleavened Bread. This is why it is so biblically and symbolically absurd to have any kind of bread with yeast in it, for communion.)...
  • Feast of Unleavened Bread-Feast of Israel, from

  • "The following day, on the fifteenth of the Hebrew month of Nisan, God appointed another festival. This feast would last seven days and be called the Feast of Unleavened Bread. On the first night, and again on the seventh, there was to be a time of convocation (meeting) between God and man.
    The Feast of Unleavened Bread (Exodus 23:15; Deuteronomy 16:16) is often called Passover because only unleavened bread was eaten during these seven days immediately following Passover (Exodus 12:15-20; 13:6-8; Deuteronomy 16:3-8). Unleavened bread reflected the fact that the Israelites had no time to put leaven in their bread before their hasty departure from Egypt; it was also apparently connected to the barley harvest (Leviticus 23:4-14).... "

    -Biblical Holidays
    "Passover and the Feast of Unleavened Bread are held in immediate sequence. These are distinctly different holidays falling on different days; however, due to their closeness they are usually treated as one festival. (The scriptures seem to teach that these are two names for the same festival. See Exodus 13:3-8.) .."
    Feast of the Firstfruits
    -The Feast of First Fruits, from messianicporch
    "...was a celebration of the first fruits of the barley harvest. This was its agricultural significance. However this celebration has a much deeper spiritual and relevant meaning.
    The barley harvest was the first harvest celebration of the year. Then counting out fifty days from firstfruits came the Feast of Pentecost. This celebrated the beginning of the wheat harvest...."

    -The Feasts of Israel- Feast of the First Fruits,
    " First Fruits is held on the Sunday following Unleaven Beard. 21st of Nisan. (Lev. 23:10-11) Passover begins in 14th, Feast of the Unleaven Bread on 15th, and the Feast of the First Fruits on 21st. They are referred to as one feast. There are remaining the feasts are Pentecost, Trumpets, Day of Atonement, Tabernacles, Lights and Purim for a total of seven feasts.
    First Fruits is celebrated in Spring to acknowledge the early crops. It was a wave offering. “This rite, together with that of "heaving" or "raising" the offering was an inseparable accompaniment of peace offerings. In such the right shoulder, considered the choicest part of the victim, was to be ("heaved," and viewed as holy to the Lord, only eaten therefore by the priest: the breast was to be "waved," and eaten by the worshiper. The scriptural notices of these rites are to be found in Ex 29:24,28; Le 7:30,34; 8:27; 9:21; 10:14,15; 23:10,15,20; Nu 6:20; 18:11,18,26-29 etc. In conjecturing the meaning of this rite, regard must be had that it was the accompaniment of peace offerings, which were witnesses to a ratified covenant --an established communion between God and man." ..
    Instead of Easter, it should be called First Fruits. Jesus arose on Feast of the First Fruits. Many believe that Christians too will be resurrected as the First Fruits and possibly on the Feast of the First Fruits. We should not be dogmatic about this because Jesus said only God the Father knew the day of the Rapture. (Matt. 24:23)..."

    -THE FEAST OF FIRSTFRUITS- After a cold barren winter new life breaks forth. , from
    "On the 17th day of the Nisan moon the firstfruits of the barley harvest was gathered and waved before the Lord in celebration. ...
    In the three spring feasts we see the redemption story of our Saviour as it emerged into history nearly two millennia ago. Our Lord Jesus personally fulfilled all three of those spring feasts. They were accurately fulfilled down to the minutest detail and on the very day of the lunar calendart they were due. Christ was crucified on Passover, in the grave on Unleavened Bread.
    In the case of the Feast of Firstfruits on the morrow after the sabbath of Passover something wonderful and unexpected happened. Our Saviour once again fulfilled the feast. He rose from the dead on the first day of the week. This was on the morrow after the sabbath following Passover. Thus in His resurrection from the dead He fulfilled the Feast of Firstfruits. Resurrection Sunday came on the very day in which the Feast of Firstfruits had been celebrated, (and foreshadowed), in the Old Covenant since the feast was given by YHVH/God through Moses to the covenant people as they gathered at Sinai.... "

  • Feast of the Tabernacle
  • Hannukah
  • The Light of Hanukkah , Posted by Chad | 12/05/2007 The Jews for Jesus Blog
    " Last night, as we lit the candles for the first night of Hanukkah, my wife recited a very traditional Jewish prayer:
    Baruch ata Adonai, Eloheinu Melech ha'olam, Asher kid'shanu b'mitzvosav v'tzivanu l'hadlik ner shel Chanukah
    Blessed are You, O Lord our God, King of the universe, Who has sanctified us with Your commandments, and has commanded us to kindle the Chanukah lights.
    Interestingly enough, there is no record in the Hebrew Scriptures of such a commandment by God. In fact, you won�t find Hanukkah mentioned anywhere in the Tanakh. It comes as a surprise to many Jewish people to find out that the sole mention of Hanukkah in the Bible is in the New Testament. So, if it�s not in the Hebrew Scriptures, how can we know what the celebration of Hanukkah is all about, and why we're thanking God?
    To find out what Hanukkah commemorates, we have to look into the inter-testamental period, a 400-year period between the closing of the Hebrew Scriptures and the writing of the New Testament. Biblical scholars sometimes call this a "silent period", and since the events of Hanukkah took place during this inter-testamental period, we must turn to extra-biblical sources to learn about them. What we know about the history of Hanukkah can be gleaned primarily from I & II Maccabbees, two apocryphal (or non-canonical) books, and also from the Talmud, a collection of the oral lore of Jewish sages and rabbis.
    During the inter-testamental period, there was no king in Israel. The Jewish people had returned from exile in Babylon under the leadership of Nehemiah, but they were ruled over by a succession of foreign empires. Malachi contains evidence that it was written while Israel was ruled over by the Persian empire, which was conquered by Alexander the Great in 331 B.C. When Alexander died in 323 B.C., his empire was carved up by his four top generals. Israel lay in between the kingdoms of Egypt (ruled by the Ptolemic dynasty) and Syria (ruled by the Seleucid dynasty), and was ruled by both at different times. The Greek, or Hellenistic, culture of Alexander was continued by both of these empires...."

    Hanukkah History, from
    "Hanukkah is one of the few Jewish holidays not mentioned in the Bible. The story of how Hanukkah came to be is contained in the books of 1 and 2 Maccabees, which are not part of the Jewish canon of the Hebrew Bible.
    These books tell the story of the Maccabees, a small band of Jewish fighters who liberated the Land of Israel from the Syrian Greeks who occupied it. Under the reign of Antiochus IV Epiphanes, the Syrian Greeks sought to impose their Hellenistic culture, which many Jews found attractive. By 167 BCE, Antiochus intensified his campaign by defiling the Temple in Jerusalem and banning Jewish practice. The Maccabees--led by the five sons of the priest Mattathias, especially Judah--waged a three-year campaign that culminated in the cleaning and rededication of the Temple. "

    "s an eight-day Jewish holiday commemorating the rededication of the Second Temple in Jerusalem at the time of the Maccabean Revolt of the 2nd Century BCE. Hanukkah is observed for eight nights, starting on the 25th day of Kislev according to the Hebrew calendar, and may occur from late November to late December on the Gregorian calendar...."
    Holy Days Of Our Lord (2012) #1: Overview

    Hanukkah Purim Feasts of the Lord Zola Levitt - Today's Christian Videos

    Hanukkah Purim Feasts of the Lord Zola Levitt from sheepwoman on GodTube.

    "Posted By sheepwoman 2 years ago Hanukkah Purim Feasts of the Lord Zola Levitt "
  • The Menorah - The Lamp of God - What Christians Should Know About It by: Robert Somerville

  • ""..I have looked, and behold a candlestick all of Gold...and his seven lamps thereon..." Zechariah 4:2

    "..No one knows for certain the exact shape of the original Mosaic Menorah. We do know that it contained a numerical pattern. History gives us the two possible renderings shown above. Both have been used by the Jewish people in symbolism for centuries and both have merit. The Titus Menorah seems to favor the Exodus 25 description. We are certain that the configuration of the candlestick depicted on the Arch of Titus was the kind used in the last Jerusalem Temple which was destroyed in AD.70. Titus was a Roman general who sacked Jerusalem and returned bringing many of the Temple treasures with him.

    ...."...Obviously, God demands precision. Consequently, the Menorah has a divine configuration. From the biblical description of the lampstand spelled out in Exodus Chapters 25 & 37 (reinforced by historical record), we discover that a numerical pattern emerges. There were 7 lamps on the top of the Lampstand, 70 (*2) garnishings on its branches and **12 foundational divisions of its stacked hexagon base. The specific numbers 12, 70 (2), and 7 represent a basic numerical pattern of operation for both Israel and the Church. In the governmental structure of Israel there were 12 men who served as leaders or heads over their tribes with whom Moses could communicate (Num. 1:44). Moses chose 70 (2) elders of the people to be with him on Mount Sinai as a support system (Num.11:16). After Moses' departure, Joshua appointed 7 priests who led the camp of Israel into victory blowing the rams horns (Joshua 6:4). In the same manner, Jesus began the formation of the New Covenant Church (Heb 8:8) during His earthly ministry by choosing 12 apostles who became the foundational governing pillars of the church (Mk. 3:14). He then appointed other "70" (2) and sent them out in ministry (Lk. 10:1). After His crucifixion, the 12 appointed a body of 7 men to assume a great portion of the care and responsibility for the churches so that the twelve apostles could return to Jerusalem and give themselves continually to prayer and ministry of the word (Acts 6:2-3). These seven men were far more than deacons as is commonly supposed. They were all powerful ministers clearly demonstrated by Philip and Stephen. Obviously the very framework of God's government for His people is reflected in the design of the lampstand. We find these numerical patterns and or multiples of them, in many Old Testament and New Testament demonstrations. References to them are particularly noted in the book of the Revelation of Jesus Christ. ...

    There is a beautiful Hebrew idiom that suggests: "Study is the highest form of worship." Christians would do well to grasp the richness of that philosophical truth. If we are to shine forth as lamps in a world of darkness as Jesus indicated (Luke 12:35), God's word must become very precious to us and an accelerated understanding of it a high priority... The church here is represented by the symbol of the candlestick. The lesson is that the Church must become the light of the world (a reflection of the Word of God). The book of Revelation gives substantial affirmation to this assertion when the angel states:
    ... the seven CANDLESTICKS which thou sawest are the seven CHURCHES. (Rev. 1:20) ..

    To those unfamiliar with Jewish history, confusion often arises as to the difference between the symbolism of the seven-branched Menorah (candlestick) that God commanded Moses to make for use in temple worship (Ex. 25:31) and the nine-branched Hanukkah light of common use in many Jewish homes. It is easy to confuse these two if you are not counting. The Hanukkah light was created to memorialize a momentous national deliverance of Israel from an evil invader. Hanukah means dedication. Hanukkah became one of the many traditional festivals of Judaism. This festival is also known as the Feast of Lights and the Feast of Dedication. There is a reference to it in the New Testament:
    And it was at Jerusalem the feast of the dedication, and it was winter. (Jn 10:22)

  • Passover-Pesach, from

    Moises and his people had The SEDER before the Passover and t

    "Moises and his people had The SEDER before the Passover and the dead of 1st born sons _ Extracted from the Ten Commandments by Cecil B. Miille"


    "The Jewish Passover Feast!"
    *see Lamb-Animals
    "The Jewish festival of Passover (Hebrew, and Yiddish: פֶּסַח, Tiberian: pɛsaħ, Israeli: Pesach, Pesah, Pesakh) is celebrated on the 14th day of the month called Nisan (Lev 23:4; Num 9:3,5, Num 28:16), first month of the Jewish year. It immediately precedes the Festival of the Unleavened Bread (חַג הַמַּצּוֹת, ħaɣ ham:asʕ:oθ, Chag Hamatzot/s), a Jewish holiday which begins on the 15th day of Nisan (Lev 23:6, Num 28:17, Num 33:3) and is celebrated in the northern spring season...
    Passover commemorates the Exodus, the liberation of the Israelites from Egyptian slavery. As described in the Book of Exodus, Passover marks the "birth" of the Children of Israel who become the Jewish nation, as the Jews' ancestors were freed from being slaves of Pharaoh and allowed to become followers of God instead."

    -Bible Verses:
    Old Testament:
    "And Isaac spake unto Abraham his father, and said, My father: and he said, Here [am] I, my son. And he said, Behold the fire and the wood: but where [is] the lamb for a burnt offering?"-Genesis 22:7
    "Then Moses called for all the elders of Israel, and said unto them, Draw out and take you a lamb according to your families, and kill the passover."-Exodus 12:21
    The Passover Lamb - Ministry Videos

    "Comparison between the passover lamb of Exodus and Jesus our passover."

  • Passover in Revelation,

  • "...During the days of Moses there were ten plagues that fell on Egypt. The first three affected both Egypt and Israel, but the rest of the plagues only fell on the Egyptians. The last plague, the death of the firstborn, required a Passover. The Passover lamb was slain and the blood was placed over the top and sides of the doorway. This act of faith prevented the death angel from entering the dwelling of anyone with the blood stained door....
    The Passover celebrated in Egypt required the blood of the lamb on the door posts of the believer's home so the death angel would passover without slaying the first born. The blood on the doorposts indicates that the inhabitants accept their need of the blood sacrifice for their survival. Cain was not willing to accept this sacrifice and offered one of his own. He did not want the blood sacrifice because he did not think he needed it. This is the consensus of all Egypt including Pharoah. This is also the consensus of the world from the beginning until the end of the ages. Just like Cain killed his brother, the last generation slay the prophets of their generation. The world will take on a form of Godliness but deny the power of God. They will be very religious, but their self-righteousness will cause them to take on the perogatives of God. They will shed innocent blood just like Cain and all others after him including the Israelites that slew their own prophets sent to them by God. There is nothing new under the sun....
    The sequence of events follows: first Jesus will identify His own so the angels with God's wrath will pass over them, then the tares will be bound for burning and cast into the fire, then the wheat will be gathered into the barn.

    For this we say unto you by the word of the Lord, that we which are alive and remain unto the coming of the Lord shall not prevent them which are asleep. For the Lord himself shall descend from heaven with a shout, with the voice of the archangel, and with the trump of God: and the dead in Christ shall rise first. Then we which are alive and remain shall be caught up together with them in the clouds, to meet the Lord in the air, and so shall we ever be with the Lord.

    1 Thessalonians 4:15-17
    *see Ministry: End Times, Prophecy, Prophetic, Rapture, Tribulation, etc...

    New Testament:
    "The place of the scripture which he read was this, He was led as a sheep to the slaughter; and like a lamb dumb before his shearer, so opened he not his mouth:"-Acts 8:32
    "But with the precious blood of Christ, as of a lamb without blemish and without spot:"-1 Peter 1:19
    *see passion for Christ
    Passover Part 1/4

    "A Jewish family keeping passover while the grandfather explains it."
    Hebrew Israelites Passover, from
    "A Passover Celebration, with Hebrew Israelites, in Brooklyn, New York"
    Christ in the Passover - Ministry Videos, from
    "Christ in the Passover shows the link between the ancient Festival of Redemption and Christ as the Lamb of God€”your church members will never forget it! This sermonic demonstration is visual, so the congregation will actually see a table set with traditional Passover items. The missionary uses Scripture as well as the visual items to walk through a Jewish Passover seder, weaving the story of the Exodus together with the life, death and resurrection of Christ. The words He spoke in the upper room come alive as each Hebraic item is carefully explained. Many churches finish this powerful presentation by celebrating communion, and most who have tell us that Christ in the Passover has deepened their church's communion experience."
    Passover Seder 2006 - Part 1, from
    "This is part 1 (out of 2) of the TASHNAV 2006 Passover SEDER we had in Janet and Ezra Drory's house"
    Jesus of Nazareth - Passover, from
    "Jesus eats the Passover with his followers and institutes "The Lord's Supper" in His rememberance. " is my body.""

  • Yom Kippur, from

  • "("Day of Atonement") is the tenth day of the month of Tishrei. It is the holiest day of the Jewish year. On this day, G-d seals our fate for the coming year, therefore, the entire day is spent fasting and praying to G-d for forgiveness and a good year." -Events:
  • The First of Months in the Year of New Beginnings: LET JUDAH GO FIRST! (8-Day Prayer Focus Included)Minnesota Apostolic Network

  • "Nisan is the Passover month. This is a time to CROSSOVER into the inheritance that has been promised you. Joshua 3:15-17 says, And those who bore the ark came to the Jordan, and the feet of the priests who bore the ark dipped in the edge of the water (for the Jordan overflows all its banks during the time of harvest)...and the people crossed over completely to the other side of the Jordan. I believe we are moving in God's perfect time. Timing is so important. In Him, we move and have our being(Acts 17:24-26, Col. 1:19, 2:9). I am praying for you to be in God's perfect timing. On April 20, we are hosting a special PASSOVER service. I hope many of you will be able to join us for that time (details below).
    Special Passover Service on Sunday, April 20 (2008)
    I believe that it is very important for us to understand the concept of this time of year. This month is linked with both Passover and the death, burial and resurrection of our Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ. If you will notice, we made little emphasis of the national celebration of Easter because its timing was so far off from Passover and the true understanding of the power of the Blood shed to redeem us. Therefore, we will be hosting a memorable Passover Sunday with a special service Sunday night to better understand our call to move forward into the next season. We will have examples of the Passover Seder during the Sunday night service that begins at 6:00 PM. All of you on joining us on the web will want to prepare a hard boiled egg, some bitter herbs (either horseradish or parsley soaked in saltwater), lamb (or some chicken but not a lot, since you need to eat all you have!), and red wine or grape juice. Like never before, I believe as we continue in this season of new beginnings that we must understand the principles of Passover and Jesus of Nazareths blood shed on our behalf. There is no charge or registration to join this service in person or by webcast. (Go to and click on the webcast icon for details.)

  • Jewish Feasts-Hananeel Ministries
  • Annie's "Feasts of the Bible" Page
  • Biblical Holidays
  • Torah-Bible-"Old" Testament Stories

    *see Bible



    Bible Creation Of Man Genesis Reading God Jesus Adam Eve

    Abraham (bible movies) 1/19

    *see more on Abrahamic Middle Eastern Outreach

    Young Avraham Clip 01

    Young Abraham Animated Film Wins Audiences, by Mendy Rimler July 20, 2011
    "..That is the climax and message of the CGI (computer generated imagery) animated motion picture, a vivid and compelling retelling of the biblical and Midrashic story of Abraham’s discovery of G-d. At last, entertainment with Jewish and visual depth for young audiences. Pre-released in April to a hugely enthusiastic response, Young Abraham lays out an authentic narrative in a brilliantly animated world and redefines the future of Jewish films...

    Joseph Pt 1 of 6 (Full Movie)

    1 SAMUEL:
    David - Pt 01 of 21 (Full Movie)

    "King David "
    1 Samuel Chapter 16
    "...17 And Saul said unto his servants: 'Provide me now a man that can play well, and bring him to me.' 18 Then answered one of the young men, and said: 'Behold, I have seen a son of Jesse the Beth-lehemite, that is skilful in playing, and a mighty man of valour, and a man of war, and prudent in affairs, and a comely person, and the LORD is with him.' 19 Wherefore Saul sent messengers unto Jesse, and said: 'Send me David thy son, who is with the sheep.' 20 And Jesse took an ass laden with bread, and a bottle of wine, and a kid, and sent them by David his son unto Saul. 21 And David came to Saul, and stood before him; and he loved him greatly; and he became his armour-bearer. 22 And Saul sent to Jesse, saying: 'Let David, I pray thee, stand before me; for he hath found favour in my sight.' 23 And it came to pass, when the [evil] spirit from God was upon Saul, that David took the harp, and played with his hand; so Saul found relief, and it was well with him, and the evil spirit departed from him. {P}"

    SOLOMON (Full Movie) 1/18

    "Solomon was the son of David and Bathsheba. He came to the throne aided by his mother, Nathan the prophet, and Zadok the priest. Solomon prayed for wisdom and became famous for his wise sayings. He built the first Temple in Jerusalem using forced labor and materials obtained from Hiram of Tyre. Solomon solidified his power by marriage alliances with other kingdoms. These marriages eventually led to the establishment of pagan shrines in Jerusalem."

    Moses Part 01/23

    "A retelling of the bible story. Pharaoh Ramses decrees the death of all Hebrew children, but Moses, placed in a basket in the Nile by his mother, is taken by a royal princess and raised as the brother of the heir to the throne of Egypt "
    *see Adoption, Orphans, etc... Outreach

    * Issues: Slavery-Labor, Sex, etc... & African/Middle Eastern: Egyptian Outreach

    The Ten Commandments (1956) Trailer

    "Based upon the HOLY SCRIPTURES and other ancient and modern writings. 'The Ten Commandments' tells the life of Moses, once flavored in the Egyptian Pharaoh's household, who turns his back on the priviledged life to lead his people to freedom.
    The Cast:
    Charlton Heston, Yul Brynner, Anne Baxter, Edward G. Robinson, Yvonne De Carlo, Debra Paget, John Derek, Sir Cedric Hardwicke, Nina Foch, Martha Scott, Judith Anderson, Vincent Price, John Carradine.
    Director: Cecil B. DeMille
    1956 Paramount Pictures"

    *see list of "Ten Commandments" ...GoodnewsEverybody Issues: Sinful, Rebellion, Wrong, etc...

    Prince of Egypt TRAILER

    "Animated movie from Dreamworks SKG based on the events that happened in the book of Exodus. "
    *see Babies, Children, Kids, etc.. Outreach
    Burning Bush-Coloring Page, from

    (Judges 16 (New International Version) Samson and Delilah )

    *see Babies, Children, Kids, etc.. Outreach
    Samson and Delilah Bible Coloring Pages

    Samson From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
    "(Hebrew: שמשון, Standard Šimšon Tiberian Šimšôn; meaning "of the sun" – perhaps proclaiming he was radiant and mighty, or "[One who] Serves [God]") or Shamshoun شمشون (Arabic) is the third to last of the Judges of the ancient Children of Israel mentioned in the Tanakh (the Hebrew Bible), and the Talmud. He is described in the Book of Judges chapters 13 to 16.[1][2][3]
    The exploits of Samson also appear in Josephus's Antiquities of the Jews, written in the last decade of the 1st Century AD, as well as in works by Pseudo-Philo, written slightly earlier.
    Samson is a Herculean figure, who is granted tremendous strength through the Spirit of the Lord to combat his enemies and perform heroic feats unachievable by ordinary men:[4] wrestling a lion,[3][5][6][7] slaying an entire army with nothing more than the jawbone of an ass,[2][3][6][7][8] and destroying a temple.[1][3][7]
    He is believed to be buried in Tel Tzora in Israel overlooking the Sorek valley. There reside two large gravestones of Samson and his father Manoah. Nearby stands Manoach’s altar (Judges 13:19-24).[9] It is located between the cities of Zorah and Eshtaol.[10].."

    Tunics, Turbans and Togas! Samson and Delilah (1949) -

    "From Rogues to Richards, Olde World Charm, All Month Long The Cinemated Man presents... Samson and Delilah (1949) Directed by Cecil B. DeMille Story by Jesse Lasky Jr & Fredric M. Frank Music by Victor Young Join the fun: Visit the site:"
    Samson and Delilah (1949),
    "Though his people, the Israelites, are enslaved by the Philistines, Samson, strongest man of the tribe of Dan, falls in love with the Philistine Semadar, whom he wins by virtue of a contest of strength. But Semadar betrays him, and Samson engages in a fight with her real love, Ahtur, and his soldiers. Semadar is killed, and her sister Delilah, who had loved Samson in silence, now vows vengeance against him. She plans to seduce Samson into revealing the secret of his strength and then to betray him to the Philistine leader, the Saran. .."
    Samson And Delilah Notes of an address by J.S. Blackburn
    "The Purpose of Samson's Life
    This is a very human tragedy, but it is a great deal more, and I would like to begin by explaining in a few words why it has tremendous meaning for us who are believers in the Lord Jesus, and those whose lives have been called to be devoted entirely to Him, to His use, to His service and to His glory, because there are the closest parallels between certain things about the story of Samson and the Christian life.
    Samson's life had a divinely ordained purpose, to destroy the Philistines and to deliver Israel, this being clearly stated before his birth (13:5), and Samson was provided with a divine power in order to enable him to fulfil that purpose. From his earliest years the Spirit of the Lord began to come upon him and to move him at times. This was his power for the delivery of Israel from the Philistines (13:25). There was adequate power in Samson to deliver Israel from the Philistines in the presence of the Spirit of the Lord moving him when the occasion arose.

    *more Middle Eastern: Palestinian of Gaza & West Bank Outreach

    *see Bible, Bread of Life, Manna, New-Old Testament, Scripture, Torah, Word, etc...

    Fullfilled Prophecies


    Philip and the Ethiopian (Chapter 8)

    "26 Now an angel of the Lord said to Philip, “Go south to the road—the desert road—that goes down from Jerusalem to Gaza.” 27 So he started out, and on his way he met an Ethiopian[a] eunuch, an important official in charge of all the treasury of the Kandake (which means “queen of the Ethiopians”). This man had gone to Jerusalem to worship, 28 and on his way home was sitting in his chariot reading the Book of Isaiah the prophet. 29 The Spirit told Philip, “Go to that chariot and stay near it.” 30 Then Philip ran up to the chariot and heard the man reading Isaiah the prophet. “Do you understand what you are reading?” Philip asked.

    31 “How can I,” he said, “unless someone explains it to me?” So he invited Philip to come up and sit with him.

    32 This is the passage of Scripture the eunuch was reading:

    “He was led like a sheep to the slaughter,
    and as a lamb before its shearer is silent,
    so he did not open his mouth.
    33 In his humiliation he was deprived of justice.
    Who can speak of his descendants?
    For his life was taken from the earth.”[b]

    34 The eunuch asked Philip, “Tell me, please, who is the prophet talking about, himself or someone else?” 35 Then Philip began with that very passage of Scripture and told him the good news about Jesus.

    36 As they traveled along the road, they came to some water and the eunuch said, “Look, here is water. What can stand in the way of my being baptized?” [37] [c] 38 And he gave orders to stop the chariot. Then both Philip and the eunuch went down into the water and Philip baptized him. 39 When they came up out of the water, the Spirit of the Lord suddenly took Philip away, and the eunuch did not see him again, but went on his way rejoicing. 40 Philip, however, appeared at Azotus and traveled about, preaching the gospel in all the towns until he reached Caesarea.

    Recommended Resources


  • UMM Alpha: Jewish People




  • My Faith: Raising religious (but not too religious) children, April 13th, 2012 10:00 PM ET By Laurel Snyder, Special to

  • "(CNN) – A few years ago I was invited to my local Jewish Community Center to do a reading of my picture book “Baxter, the Pig Who Wanted to Be Kosher.” It was going to be a child-friendly event, so I took my kids along.
    Now, “Baxter” isn’t really a book about being kosher. It’s about wanting to be accepted into a community. But I always like to make sure my listeners know what the word kosher means before I read it, since the joke at the center of the book depends on that. So as usual I asked the Jewish Community Center crowd if they could define the word.
    Before anyone else could answer, my own son Mose, who was 5 at the time, jumped up and shouted out, “I know! I know! Kosher is us! We’re kosher!” Then he sat back down again, beaming proudly.
    And I might have been proud too. Only, you see, we’re not kosher.
    On the drive home I tried to figure out what to say to Mose about his mix-up. I wanted him to know what it means to be kosher, to live by a rigid religious dietary code, day in and day out. But I also needed him to understand that we’re not.
    How could I show respect for this part of our Jewish tradition while also suggesting that it doesn’t seem relevant in our own household? Should I just blame it on my own parents, who didn’t raise me that way?
    CNN’s Belief Blog: The faith angles behind the biggest stories
    It’s not easy to explain something to a kid when you haven’t yet figured it out for yourself. One of the most helpful/terrible things about having children is that they require us to think things out explicitly. That often means they make us face the very things we’ve been avoiding.
    Sometimes, as a result, kids challenge us to become more mindful or observant. I hadn’t been a member of a synagogue for years when I became a mom. I hadn’t hosted a Passover Seder or found the time to light Shabbat candles.
    Even though I worked for a Jewish agency and wrote about religion professionally, when it came to my home life I was almost completely unobservant. Judaism was something I thought about more intellectually than personally. Religion was an interesting idea more than a belief system.
    Now I light candles each week and say the blessings. I belong to a havurah – a cohort of local Jewish friends who get together for monthly potluck dinners – and also a synagogue.
    Because there’s something about having kids that makes me want to be a better version of my Jewish self. I want something special to pass on to them. Something more than “You’re Jewish because I’m Jewish.”
    But sometimes the opposite is true. Sometimes my kids help me recognize the limits of my faith.
    In truth, I do not keep kosher and I don’t really want to. My husband is not Jewish, though we’re raising our family to be. So, yeah, we eat tacos for Shabbat dinner most weeks and usually skip Friday night services.
    This is the truth and I have to own it. I can only shift my life around so much without feeling inauthentic. Lying to my kids about my religious life is no way to model the value of faith.
    So when, after the “Baxter”/kosher fiasco, I set out to write my new picture book, “Good night, laila tov” (laila tov means “good night” in Hebrew), I wanted to paint an honest portrait of my largely secular household.
    I wanted my kids to recognize the family in my story as Jewish, but also as, well, like us. Which is to say, not exactly kosher.
    On some level I was reacting to the fact that most of the Jewish picture books in my home feel like they’re about someone else. They’re usually set in a Polish village a century ago, or on the Lower East Side of New York City, where mothers cook and fathers pray.
    I wanted “Good night, laila tov” to be a sort of lowest common denominator. Contemporary and universal. It’s not about Jewish history, and it doesn’t have a single rabbi in it. It won’t teach you new Hebrew words or show you how to say a certain prayer.
    It’s just a story about a Jewish American family going camping, experiencing nature, love, work and rest. In writing it I hoped to capture something typical, something natural, something simple.
    And it does present, to my mind, Jewish values: Nature is spiritual, and takes us beyond ourselves. Time spent with family is sacred.
    The family in the book plants trees and picks up their campsite, because caring for the earth is part of Judaism, I think. Along with caring for each other.
    But as I wrote, I found myself a little afraid that, in attempting to write a picture book for everyone, I was letting the Jewish particularity go. Aren’t family nature, and environmentalism tenets of faith beyond the Jewish world, in every religion?
    What did it say about me, my choices, my household, that the Jewish life I was choosing to depict looked like it could be any household at all?
    Then I come back around to that moment with Mose, that moment of realizing I’d somehow misled him. Because whatever I’m unsure of, whatever I don’t know about faith, I do know this: if it isn’t honest, it doesn’t count.
    The purpose of faith, as I understand it, is to infuse life with greater meaning. To make it more real. Not to dress it up. Not to pretend.
    My kids and I are on a journey together. We’re setting out for parts unknown.
    And while we may find ourselves changing as we trek along, there is a sacred quality in simply being who we are today. Of stopping on the trail and taking a deep breath. It’s enough, I think, to be exactly who we are, kosher or not.
    The opinions expressed in this commentary are solely those of Laurel Snyder."


    -Florida (Lake Worth)
    God is..

    "God is our Tower,our Refuge,our Fortress, and our Rock etc; you may contact us at"


    Adam Sandler - Hanukkah Song


  • Glory of Zion, P.O. Box 1601 Denton, Texas 76202
  • Mesianic Jewish Alliance of America
  • Theology

    Why Did Jesus NOT Fulfill All the Prophecies About Him?

    "Jesus DID NOT fulfill all of the prophecies about him, which is a primary reason Jews did not accept him as their Messiah. Here is why. Go to for more FREE excellent Christian videos. Todd Tyszka"
    *see Isaiah 9
    "... 6 For to us a child is born, to us a son is given, and the government will be on his shoulders. And he will be called Wonderful Counselor"


    Ben-Hur (1959) Trailer

    "A Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer presentation. Directed by William Wyler. Winner of 11 Academy Awards including the Best Picture 1959.
    Starring: Charlton Heston, Jack Hawkings, Haya Harareet, Stephen Boyd, Hugh Griffith, Martha Scott, Cathy O'Donnel, Sam Jaffe.
    Screenplay by Karl Tunberg. Produced by Sam Zimbalist. "

    Ben-Hur (1959 film) From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
    "... is a 1959 movie directed by William Wyler, and is the third film version of Lew Wallace's novel 1880 Ben-Hur: A Tale of the Christ. It premiered at Loews Theater in New York City on November 18, 1959. The film went on to win a record of eleven Academy Awards, including Best Picture, a feat equaled only by Titanic and The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King. ..
    The film's prologue depicts the traditional story of the birth of Jesus Christ. Twenty-six years later, Judah Ben-Hur is a wealthy merchant of noble blood in Jerusalem. Preceding the arrival of a new governor, Ben-Hur's childhood friend Messala, a military Tribune, returns as the new commanding officer of the Roman garrison. At first Judah and Messala are happy to meet after years apart, but their differing political views separate them: Messala believes in the glory of Rome and worldly imperial power, while Ben-Hur is devoted to his faith and the Jewish people. Messala asks Ben-Hur to caution his countrymen about protests, uprisings, or criticism of the Roman government. Judah counsels his countrymen against rebellion but refuses to disclose dissidents' names, and the two part in anger.
    Judah's family welcomes two of their slaves who arrive with a caravan from Antioch: Simonides, their loyal steward, and Simonides's daughter Esther, who is preparing for an arranged marriage. Judah gives Esther her freedom as a wedding present, and the two realize they are attracted to each other.
    During the welcoming parade for the new Roman governor, a tile falls from the roof of Ben-Hur's house and startles the governor's horse, which throws him off, nearly killing him. Although Messala knows that it was an accident, he condemns Judah to the galleys and imprisons Judah's mother Miriam and sister Tirzah, in an effort to intimidate the restive Jewish populace by punishing the family of a known friend. Ben-Hur swears to return and take revenge. En route to the sea, he is denied water when his slave gang arrives at Nazareth. He collapses in despair, but a then-unknown Jesus Christ gives him water and renews his will to survive. After three years as a galley slave, Ben-Hur is assigned to the flagship of Consul Quintus Arrius, tasked by the Emperor to destroy a fleet of Macedonian pirates. The commander notices Ben-Hur's self-discipline and resolve, and offers to train him as a gladiator or charioteer, but Ben-Hur declines, declaring that God will aid him.
    As Arrius prepares the galley for battle, he orders the rowers chained but unaccountably orders 41 (Ben-Hur) to be left unchained.
    When the pirates attack the Romans, Arrius's galley is rammed and sunk, but Ben-Hur escapes and saves Arrius's life. Arrius is credited with the Roman fleet's victory, and in gratitude petitions Tiberius Caesar to drop all charges against Judah, eventually adopting Judah as his son. With regained freedom and wealth, Judah learns Roman ways and becomes a champion charioteer.
    Returning to Judea, Judah finds that Esther's arranged marriage had not occurred and that she is still in love with him. He visits Messala and demands that he free his mother and sister; Messala sends Drusus to the fortress to look for them. When the soldiers enter the cell, they discover that Miriam and Tirzah have contracted leprosy, and they turn them out of the city. Esther learns of their condition when she finds the two women after nightfall in the Hur house's courtyard; and they beseech her to conceal their condition from Judah and allow him to remember them as they were. Esther tells Judah that his mother and sister have died in prison.
    The Arab sheik Ilderim owns four magnificent white Arabian horses and wishes to have them trained for chariot racing. Discovering that Judah had been a winning charioteer in Rome, Ilderim introduces him to his "children" and requests that he drive his quadriga in the upcoming race before the new governor, Pontius Pilate. Ben-Hur accepts upon learning that Messala, considered the finest charioteer in Judea, will also compete in the race. (As Ben-Hur is leaving, Ilderim adds, "There is no law in the arena. Many are killed.")
    In the run-up to the chariot race, we see a widescreen view of the imposing Circus building and nine four-horse chariots. (Ilderim warns Ben-Hur that Messala has a "beaked chariot," with blades on the hubs, designed to chew up opposing chariots that get too close. (The DVD subtitles read, in four languages, "Greek chariot"; the Portuguese subtitles also call the quadriga a biga. ) In the violent and grueling chariot race, Messala removes several opponents by damaging their chariots with his beaked hubs, but in a collision he falls and is run over and trampled, sustaining severe injuries. After receiving the victor's laurel wreath from Pilate, Judah visits Messala in the infirmary, where surgeons are amputating both legs in a futile attempt to save his life. Before dying, Messala bitterly tells Judah that the race is not over: he can find his mother and sister in the "Valley of the Lepers." Judah leaves in anguish to search for his family, and he is devastated when he finds them in their diseased and disfigured condition.
    The film is subtitled "A Tale of the Christ", and it is at this point that Jesus reappears. Esther witnesses the Sermon on the Mount and is moved by Christ's words. She tells Ben-Hur about it, but he remains bitter and will not be consoled. Learning that Tirzah is dying, they take her and Miriam to see Jesus, but they cannot get near him, as his trial has begun. (We don't hear the testimony, verdict, or sentence; but we see Pilate famously washing his hands.) Recognizing Jesus from his encounter with him as he was being taken to the galleys, Judah attempts to give him water during his march to Calvary, echoing Jesus' kindness to him, but he is shoved away by the guards. Judah witnesses the Crucifixion. Immediately after Christ's death, Miriam and Tirzah are healed by a miracle (Christ's blood from the Crucifixion washes into the cave where the women are hiding and touches them), as are Judah's heart and soul. He returns to his home and tells Esther that as he heard Jesus talk of forgiveness while on the cross, "I felt His voice take the sword out of my hand." The film, which had begun with the Magi visiting the infant Jesus, ends with the empty crosses of Calvary in the background and a shepherd and his flock (a prominent Christian symbol) in the foreground....

    *see Movies: The Passion, Crucification, Easter, Resurrection, etc..
    "Chariot race
    The chariot race in Ben-Hur was directed by Andrew Marton, a Hollywood director who often acted as second unit director on other people's films. Even by current standards, it is considered to be one of the most spectacular action sequences ever filmed. Filmed at Cinecittà Studios outside Rome long before the advent of computer-generated effects, it took over three months to complete, using 8000 extras on the largest film set ever built, some 18 acres (73,000 m2).[citation needed] Eighteen chariots were built, with half being used for practice. The race took five weeks to film. Tour buses visited the set every hour....."

    *see Sports: Auto Racing



    That's Why We Praise Him

    "We Praise our Lord and savior Jesus Christ for all that He did on earth. The story of the life of Jesus, written specifcally for the Jews by one of His apostles, Matthew demonstrates that Jesus truly was the Messiah prophesied centures earlier. The birth of Christ in Bethlehem in Judea (Prophesied by Isaish in OT CH 7:14 & 8:3). Jesus summons fisherman (Peter & Andrew then later James & John). Jesus quiets the storm on the sea of Galilee. (Mark 4:35-41) HE GIVES US THE SERMON ON THE MOUNT (Matthew Ch 5-7). Understanding illustrations used by Jesus are explained best in Matthew CH 13:13. He gives us the two greatest commandments in Matthew 22:34-40. Jesus tells us to be ready for end of times to include wars and rumors, persecutions etc. Jesus predicts his death and betraial. Jesus trial before Pilate, and of course Jesus' crucification and resurrection is explained in all four of the gospels- Matthew, Mark Luke and John. Note: That's Why We Praise Him Song by Tommy Walker."
    *I missed listening to this song, which I first heard this in a Promise Keepers-Mens Conference in Minneapolis, Minnesota back in 1997



  • Jewish Calendar , from jewfaq
  • Holidays

    Our Daily Bread (Oct. 14) - The Ushpizzin

    "In Jewish legend, the ushpizzin are guests who visit the pious at Sukkot, the Feast of Tabernacles. They are supposedly the great Old Testament heroes who come offering comfort and encouragement to the faithful.
    According to Jewish lore, these unseen guests only visit the sukkah (shelter) where the poor are welcome—a reminder of each persons responsibility to care for others. It also reminds them that unseen watchers may be observing their conduct.
    The story of the ushpizzin isnt true, of course. But beyond the lore and legend we are reminded that we as Christ-followers are living observed lives. Others are watching us. And our concern for others, particularly the least among us, is an expression of the compassion Christ displayed to the hurting and outcast of His generation.
    James, the half-brother of Jesus, challenged believers to put the love of Christ into practice. He wrote, Pure and undefiled religion before God and the Father is this: to visit orphans and widows in their trouble, and to keep oneself unspotted from the world (James 1:27).
    The example of Christ and the words of Scripture inspire us to care for our hurting world. Whos watching us? Our world is watching. And so is our Lord! — Bill Crowder
    The church is made up of needy people—including us! How are we to respond to each others needs? Read The Church We Need at
    When people observe your life, do they see the love of Christ? "

  • Feast of Tabernacles Gets Hi-Tech Coverage with Real-Time Video Streaming to Christian World By Jeremy Reynalds Correspondent for ASSIST News Service Friday, October 17, 2008

  • "JERUSALEM, ISRAEL (ANS) -- Tens of thousands of Holy Land pilgrims made their way up to Jerusalem to celebrate the Feast of Tabernacles, a Jewish Holy Day established in the Torah, the first five books of the Bible.
    According to a news release, for those who were physically unable to be there, just a few clicks of a mouse and a new website allowed them to participate in the celebration via real-time streaming video of Holy Land sites foundational to both Christian and Jewish traditions.
    IPrayTV, an internet Christian broadcast services company, recently launched its new website,, offering 24/7 live simultaneous video streaming of four Holy Land sites including Calvary, Mount of Olives, Eastern Gate, City of David and Jerusalem.
    The company has developed technology that allows viewers to see the four sites simultaneously on their screens to bring Israel live to every living room across the globe.
    Viewers were able to log onto at any time U.S. EST during the Feast of Tabernacles on October 9th.
    The news release said that visitors to could view the four sites at no cost and participate in the celebration estimated to bring in over 8,000 people from major world wide ministries to Jerusalem. Once registered, members could enjoy ongoing free 24/7 access to the website’s video streaming views of these sites.
    The news release said that IPrayTV is dedicated to linking ministries to Jerusalem and the Holy sites through its simulcast technology.
    Through the company’s new video streaming technology, Christian pastors and ministries can now virtually connect to these Holy Land sites and deliver their sermons and Biblical teaching.
    For believers, the ability to see and hear -- real-time-- about important events significant to these sites has been a long time in the making.
    "As thousands of Christians prepare to celebrate the Feast of Tabernacles in Jerusalem, this latest technology will enable millions more to participate from home," said Mike Peros, Founder and CEO of IprayTV, speaking via the news release.
    He added, "The constant availability of live footage from places so dear to us will be a valuable tool for pastors and ministries around the world, and for anyone seeking to strengthen their connection with the Holy Land."
    I Pray TV is the only provider of Internet broadcast services to faith-based organizations linking ministries to Jerusalem and the Holy sites through simulcast.
    To learn more, log onto "

  • The Christian Feast of Tabernacles By Ryan Jones for
    Special to ASSIST News Service Saturday, September 25, 2010

  • ".."The Feast theme of ‘Jerusalem: A Praise in the Earth’ is meant to emphasize the original mandate of our ministry at our founding, which was to stand in solidarity with Israel in its 3000 year-old claim and connection to Jerusalem," ICEJ Media Director David Parsons told "The future of this city is once again coming into focus worldwide, and we will be laying stress to the fact that our position remains the same as three decades ago - that Jerusalem is and should remain the united capital of Israel only." ..
    The ICEJ was actually born out of that first Feast of Tabernacles celebration in 1980. The Feast event became the centerpiece of the ICEJ's mission to comfort Israel and the Jewish people, as well as begin the fulfillment of the biblical prophecy stating that “the nations...shall come up from year to year to worship the King, the Lord of Hosts, and to keep the Feast of Tabernacles.” (Zechariah 14:16)
    During the Feast of Tabernacles, which has for years been held at the Jerusalem Convention Center, participants are treated to daily seminars about Israel's place in their Christian faith, the Hebraic roots of the Church and the difficulties facing the modern Jewish state. Every evening, the participants come together in the Convention Center's main hall for a time of worship, biblical performances, and teachings and speeches by renowned scholars and top Israeli officials. Booths are set up for other local Christian ministries engaged in aiding and comforting Israel to get to know the thousands of Feast participants.
    On one very special night, as many Israelis as can fit in the Convention Center are invited to come and see just how the Christians are celebrating the Feast of Tabernacles and to hear a special message of reconciliation and support after so many centuries of widespread Christian persecution of the Jews.


  • World of Judaica
  • Music

    Jerusalem - Matisyahu

    *see Middleeastern-Israelites Persecuted History

    Judgment Day Will Come When the Muslims Kill the Jews

    Jewish Persecution

    "FOR MORE VISIT WWW.MEMRITV.ORG The following are excerpts from a speech delivered by Fathi Yakan, head of the Lebanese Islamic Action Front, which aired on Al-Manar TV on October 20, 2006."




  • Jewish Denominations ,

  • "..Differences between Jewish denominations, which are more commonly known as "movements," reflect varying responses to changing times and cultures.
    The historical Jewish movements (Pharisses, Sadduccees, and Essenes) were responses to the Roman rule of Israel, while the major modern movements (Reform, Orthodox, and Conservative) are responses to the modern, secular culture of Europe and America.
    Thus, while Christian denominations differ chiefly in matters of doctrine, Jewish denominations differ from one another primarily with regard to practice.
    Hasidism and Kabbalah are mystical approaches to the Jewish faith. Like monasticism in Christianity and Sufism in Islam, Jewish mysticism emphasizes inward, spiritual experiences over intellectual and rational knowledge.
    This section explores the major modern Jewish movements: Orthodox, Reform, Conservative, Hasidism, and Kabbalah. ..


  • The New Testament Jewish Sects: Pharisees, Sadducees, Essenes, Zealots See also: Modern Rabbinical Judaism vs. Mosaic Judaism,

  • Testimony

    How a Jew comes to faith in his Messiah

    "This is my story of how I came to know Jesus(Yeshua) as my Messiah"


    Only Jews Will Be Saved

    "What is the relationship between national Israel and the Church of God?"

    "Yahweh's Name Revealed in His Son's Name."


  • The Hebrew Bible in English- according to the JPS 1917 Edition, from

  • Torah
  • Thank you for visiting ! Please feel free to e-mail me (Sal) at on any comments, suggestions (e.g. any new websites),complaints, or anytype of feedback to improve this website.

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