Monday, October 6, 2014


Please understand that these quotes are not from rabbis who lived centuries ago. Most of these men are alive today and are quoted often by the Jewish press. The Talmud itself is said by famous Jewish writer Herman Wouk (Winds of War) to be the “Jews’ life blood.” U.S. Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg calls the Talmud, “My sacred, daily guide for living.”  All these famous rabbis and other Jews are following strictly the rules and laws of their Talmud which actually tells the Jews that, someday, when the Jews receive their kingdom, “Even the best of the Gentiles will be put to death.” Beheading is the method of execution, says the Talmud.   DNA Science Proves Jews Are Not Special   >>


Ruth Bader-Ginsburg missed the rhythm
Mississippi River washed past nonsense to shore,

America wasn't going backward that's
to say when on the walls, halls, libraries and other
reading places, American great writer disagreed with thee,

Oh say did we see thy so little faith in infinity
and then but course the whole humanity has suffered,

Moses is said to have STOPPED
practices unacceptable in that time also genital mutilation
the MOUNT was RAZED coming to that same horror?

DARK AGES Supreme Court USA
RBG ET AL Pre-Magna-Carta has been THE AGENDA
grow the populations into APARTHEID-GENOCIDE

Parasitic separate from own species
brains not whole due to BLOOD SACRIFICING the Holy
Spirit has been in an incubation and NOW REBIRTH!
rkelly / biloxi marx

After supper she got out her book and learned me about Moses and the Bulrushers, and I was in a sweat to find out all about him; but by and by she let it out that Moses had been dead a considerable long time; so then I didn't care no more about him, because I don't take no stock in dead people. (1.4)  |  Huck can't figure out why anyone would care about a bunch of long-dead people.  |  Now she had got a start, and she went on and told me all about the good place. She said all a body would have to do there was to go around all day long with a harp and sing, forever and ever. So I didn't think much of it. But I never said so. I asked her if she reckoned Tom Sawyer would go there, and she said not by a considerable sight. I was glad about that, because I wanted him and me to be together. (1.7)

The .... 1906 Jewish Encyclopedia: The Name.  "Talmud" is an old scholastic term of the Tannaim, and is a noun formed from the verb "limmed" = "to teach." It therefore means primarily "teaching," although it denotes also "learning"; it is employed in this latter sense with special reference to the Torah, the terms "talmud" and "Torah" being usually combined to indicate the study of the Law both in its wider and in its more restricted sense, as in Pe'ah i. 1, where the term "talmud Torah" is applied to study as a religious duty. On the other hand, the learning acquired by study is also called "talmud," so that Akiba's pupil Judah ben Ilai could say: "He from whom one derives the greater part of his knowledge ["talmudo"] must be regarded as the teacher" (Tosef., B. M. ii., end; Yer. B. M. 8d; B. M. 33a has "ḥokmah" instead of "talmud"). To designate the study of religion, the word "talmud" is used in contrast with "ma'aseh," which connotes the practise of religion. Akiba's view that on this account the "talmud" ranked above the "ma'aseh" was adopted as a resolution by a famous conference at Lydda during the Hadrianic persecution (see Sifre, Deut. 41; Ḳid. 40b; Yer. Pes. 30b; Cant. R. ii. 14). The two terms are contrasted differently, however, in the tannaitic saying (B. B. 130b), "The Halakah [the principles guiding decisions in religious law] may not be drawn from a teaching of the master ["talmud"] nor be based upon an act of his ["ma'aseh"], unless the master expressly declare that the teaching or act under consideration is the one which is applicable to the practise."

see also,

1 comment: