Middot: A Stairway of Virtues

Torah Aura Productions, 2005 - 124 Seiten
A middah is a Jewish value. This book by Ron Isaac is an 'old-school' text book. No fancy graphics, no busy work exercises, etc. It has just chapters with introductions, stories, texts, and questions to discuss. Three to five pages are presented per value and twenty-five values are presented all together. This is a perfect classroom resource, teacher resource, or curricular foundation. It has everything you need to teach Jewish values to middle school, high school students, or adults.

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Ausgewählte Seiten


Compassion Rahamim
Slow to Anger Erekh Apayim
Truthfulness Emet
Not Coveting La Tahmod
Using Good Words Leshon haTov
WorkIndustriousness Melakhah
Not Embarrassing Lo Levayesh
Being Pleasant Sayver Panim Yafot

Charity Tzedakah
Peace Shalom
A Good Name Shem Tov
Honor Kavod
Wealth Osher
Taking Care of the Body Shmirat haGuf
Reverence for God Yirat haEl
Attentiveness Shemiat haOzen
Trustworthiness Emunah
Glossary of Sources

Häufige Begriffe und Wortgruppen

Beliebte Passagen

Seite 118 - And they came to the place which God had told him of, and Abraham built an altar there and laid the wood in order, and bound Isaac, his son, and laid him on the altar upon the wood. And Abraham stretched forth his hand and took the knife to slay his son.
Seite 118 - Behold, the fire and the wood: but where is the lamb for a burnt offering?
Seite 118 - And the angel of the Lord called unto him out of heaven, and said, Abraham, Abraham : and he said, Here am I.
Seite 49 - Behold, this dreamer cometh. Come now therefore, and let us slay him, and cast him into one of the pits. and we will say, An evil beast hath devoured him : and we shall see what will become of his dreams.
Seite 62 - Sticks and stones may break my bones, but names will never hurt me.
Seite 118 - God will provide himself the lamb for a burnt offering, my son.
Seite 44 - When he saw them, he ran from the entrance of the tent to meet them and bowed to the ground.
Seite 95 - A man would often slander his rabbi, until one day, feeling remorseful, he begged the rabbi for forgiveness and indicated that he was willing to undergo any penance to make amends. The rabbi told him to take several feather pillows from his home, cut them open and scatter the feathers to the winds. The man did so immediately, and returned to the rabbi to notify him that he had fulfilled his request. The rabbi then told him, "Go and gather all the feathers that the wind has scattered.
Seite 14 - Who am I that I should go to Pharaoh and free the Israelites from Egypt?" And He said, "I will be with you, that shall be your sign that it was I who sent you. And when you have freed the people from Egypt, you shall worship God at this mountain.

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