NOACH (Genesis, 6:9-11:32) — “Nimro-bama Dialogues”

The following message is one of the most controversial ones I have ever written.  As you will read in my follow-up below, I had originally decided to delete this article.  I have changed my mind.  However, I will try to avoid writing articles of this nature in the future.  Although I stand by what I wrote (which is why I decided not to delete it), articles of this nature do not serve the purpose of this website. 

I have left the original article intact.  After the article, you will see the responses I received, pro and con.  I have deleted the last names and addresses of the senders. 

 “Nimro-bama”

DISCLAIMER:  I USUALLY try to avoid politics in these articles.  I usually succeed.  Sometimes I don’t.  This week, I’m not even going to try.  Depending upon your political point of view, you may opt to skip this week.  Or, unlike the subject(s) of my article, you may decide to be open-minded enough to look at another perspective. 

Y.S.

233 years ago, G-d gave a great gift to the world.  It is called America.

4,112 years ago, G-d gave another gift to the world.  It is called life.

In spite of the fact that the world was corrupt and deserved to be annihilated, G-d displayed compassion toward the human race and allowed Noah and his family to survive.  Had He not done that, you and I wouldn’t be here to talk about it.

Humanity should have appreciated the favor.  Instead, they rebelled:

The entire earth had one language with uniform words…They said, “Come, let us build ourselves a city, and a tower with its top in the sky.  Let us make a name for ourselves, so that we will not be scattered all over the face of the earth.”  (Genesis, 11:1, 4)

Various commentaries offer different opinions as to the exact purpose of this tower.  All agree that it was an act of rebellion.  Some say they wanted to worship idols on top of the tower.  Others say they wanted to wage war against G-d.  Yet others see the tower as a means of either preventing another flood, or providing high ground as a protection against a flood.

The K’sav Sofer offers an interesting approach:

King Nimrod (more about him later) and his followers were looking to create a New World Order.  There was to be a central world government, controlled from the tower.  The goal was that the tower should be so high that it could be seen from everywhere.  The tower was to be the source of instruction for all the world to follow.

Why was it so important that the entire world be organized under the leadership of this single world government?  They remembered G-d’s promise:

“I will confirm My covenant with you – Never again will all life be cut short by the waters of the flood, and never again will there be a flood to destroy the earth.”  (Ibid, 9:11)

They knew that G-d could punish individuals.  But they also knew that G-d had promised to never again destroy all life.  Therefore, it was essential that the world rebel in unanimity.  As long as the ENTIRE population of the earth was united in rejecting G-d, He would be powerless—or so they reasoned—to punish them.

Therefore, “…Let us make a name for ourselves, so that we will not be scattered all over the face of the earth.”

If they were scattered, Nimrod would not be able to control the actions of the entire world.  A few people might remain devoted to G-d.  If that would happen, G-d would be able to single out the sinners and punish them.  But if we were ALL sinners, every single one of us, G-d would be stuck in His promise not to destroy the whole world.

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In spite of Nimrod’s efforts at world domination, his plan was not universally accepted.

Noah was the tenth generation of the human race.  The tenth generation after the Flood was a trouble maker by the name of Abram.  (later known as Abraham.)  Abram saw things a little differently than the proponents of the dominant culture.

That could not be tolerated.  Abram, who had no children, was ridiculed.  “He’s a sterile mule,” they said.  (General rule: if you can’t argue intelligently in defense of your position, insult, and thereby silence, your opponent.)

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Abram was in his forties at the time.  But he already had a history of opposition to the Administration.

Nimrod (literal translation of his name = “Let us rebel.”) didn’t like Abram’s attitude.  Nimrod was, by his own description, a god.  He declared himself god of the sun and all of nature.

Young Abram had the audacity to challenge Nimrod’s claim of being a god:

“Since you rule the sun, could you please tell it to rise in the west tomorrow instead of the east?   Or, being a god, perhaps you can tell me what I am thinking right now.”

Nimrod was very unhappy with Abram’s challenges.  Abram needed to be discredited.  The “thought police” threw him into prison.

Eventually, Abram was given a choice – “Worship idols or we will throw you into a furnace.”

Abram, a young boy of 13 (see Bava Basra 91a and Maharsha ibid) was a man of principle; he was willing to die for his beliefs.  They threw him into a crematorium where he spent the next three days being waited on by angels.  Miraculously, he emerged unscathed.

Abram’s brother Haran was a pragmatic fellow.  He was asked to decide whether he was with Abram or with Nimrod.  Haran was not willing to go out on a limb.  He didn’t want to take the risk of being seen as thinking differently than Society.  On the other hand, what if Abram was right??!  He decided to reserve judgment until after Abram’s auto-da-fé.

Once he saw that Abram was saved by a miracle, he felt safe choosing sides.  “I’m with Abe,” he said.  Now it was Haran’s turn to enter the furnace.  The result?  TOAST!!

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Society was uncomfortable with Abram’s “Inconvenient Truths.”  He said things that challenged their beliefs.  He contradicted Nimrod’s plans of absolute sovereignty.  He dared to accuse the “Great Leader” of being, well, merely mortal.  Therefore, he had to be silenced.

Last November, the people of America displayed the “Audacity of Hope” and voted for “Change.”  As the bumper stickers ask, “How’s that ‘Hopesy-Changey’ workin’ out for you?”

I am not an economist, so I won’t talk about what he’s done to the economy.  I’m not a doctor, so I’m not going to talk about the mess he wants to make of health care.  I’m not a military strategist, so I’m not going to talk about his unwillingness to listen to the advice of his own generals.

I am, however, an American, and I am appalled (but not surprised) by his penchant for blaming America first and apologizing for American leadership in the world.  I am disappointed (but again, not surprised) by his willingness to engage America’s enemies all over the world while ostracizing loyal Americans and allies who happen to disagree with his agenda.

In Nimrod’s Babylon, everyone had to think the same and support the Tower project.  If you didn’t, you needed to be silenced.

In Obama’s America, there is no room for independent thought.   Try to challenge the orthodoxy (you should pardon the expression!) of global warming, and you’ll be ridiculed.  This in spite of the fact that many scientific experts reject it outright as a hoax, with many more seeing it as at least debatable.  Unfortunately, there is no room for debate.

The candidate who promised us transparency repeatedly breaks that promise.  Why will the American people not be given the opportunity to read the drafts of the health care reform bills that are being discussed and voted on?  Why are members of the House and Senate being bullied by their leadership to support legislation that their constituents don’t want?

Why, in a land that celebrates free speech, do the President’s henchmen dismiss the legitimacy of news organizations that have the unmitigated gall to present a viewpoint different than his, and encourage other news organizations to do the same?  Why, in America, can the political and media powers that be get away with depriving an American of his right to purchase a football team just because they don’t like his political opinions?  Why, in America, do we tolerate public schools that indoctrinate young children with songs that sing the praises of our Dear Leader?

If you are a banker or a Wall Street investor or an auto maker or a doctor or an insurance company or Joe-the-Plumber or anyone else in the public eye, you had better get your policies in line with those of the Administration, or you’re going to find yourself on an Enemies List.  (It’s a good thing I don’t have more readers! 🙂 )

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Nimrod and his thugs tried to control the way society thought.  There was no room for dissent.

G-d had a solution to the problem.

Unity is fine, but single thought (and single payer!!) is dangerous.  G-d “mixed it up.”  He confounded their language.  The tower builders could no longer communicate.  Nimrod’s plans for world government fell apart.

They no longer spoke the same.  More importantly, they no longer thought the same.  Debate is healthy.  Different political points of view are part of what makes our country great.  We should not apologize for America; if anything, we should apologize for what we are doing to America.

May G-d continue to bless America, and save us from ourselves.

Have a great Shabbos.

Rabbi Yerachmiel Seplowitz

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Oct 22

Yasher Koach!  Of course you can forget about getting a loan for your next big purchase, and watch your back.

Regards,

Howard

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GREAT VORT!!!!

I AGREE WITH EVERY WORD YOU WROTE!

Mendy

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Oct 22

I liked your dvar, I liked the style and the content.  I am more reserved about Obama than you, but I am less reserved about Global Warming.  It is quite solidly believed in the scientific community, but about 70% of what is on the web says it is not true.  Where are you getting your information?  – Jerry

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Oct 22

Hi,

C’mon, this is silly:

> I am, however, an American, and I am appalled (but not surprised) by his penchant for blaming America first and apologizing for American leadership in the world.

Did you know that

We (the US) are in large part responsible for Khomeini, Achmedinajad, and all the evil they do? In 1953, we overthrew Mossadegh, a democratically elected, moderate, secular Iranian and installed a brutal dictator who called himself the Shah. Mossadegh’s crime: nationalizing the country’s oil reserves.

President Reagan sold arms to Saddam and encouraged him to attack Iran. The chemical weapons that Saddam did use were American made and sold.

President Reagan supplied and trained bin Laden.

Slavery was a crime against humanity, except that unlike the Germans, we were never successfully de-Confederatized.

The intentional and unintentional extermination of the people who were here before Europeans came here.

And that’s just off the top of my head.

>I am disappointed (but again, not surprised) by his willingness to engage America’s enemies all over the world while ostracizing loyal Americans and allies who happen to disagree with his agenda.

Is engaging enemies bad or ostracizing? I don’t know of any instance where loyal Americans are ostracized. Can you point me to an example?

>In Obama’s America, there is no room for independent thought.

That’s not true.

>Try to challenge the orthodoxy (you should pardon the expression!) of global warming, and you’ll be ridiculed. This in spite of the fact that many scientific experts reject it outright as a hoax, with many more seeing it as at least debatable. Unfortunately, there is no room for debate.

The scientific debate is over, just like the debate over whether the Earth circles the Sun. The debate now is how fast things will change, and by how much.

>The candidate who promised us transparency repeatedly breaks that promise. Why will the American people not be given the opportunity to read the drafts of the health care reform bills that are being discussed and voted on?  Why are members of the House and Senate being bullied by their leadership to support legislation that their constituents don’t want?

I agree with that. However, most of the censoring comes from the insurance industry. Most polls have shown that a voluntary public option is very popular. Myself, I’d go with single payer, like France, but what do I know?

>Why, in a land that celebrates free speech, do the President’s henchmen dismiss the legitimacy of news organizations that have the unmitigated gall to present a viewpoint different than his, and encourage other news organizations to do the same?

Fox isn’t a news organization, and besides, the President and his henchman also have the right of free speech. What’s the problem here?

>Why, in America, can the political and media powers that be get away with depriving an American of his right to purchase a football team just because they don’t like his political opinions?

The NFL is a dictatorship, run by a Politburo. No one else prevented Rush from buying a team.

>Why, in America, do we tolerate public schools that indoctrinate young children with songs that sing the praises of our Dear Leader?

Can you point me to an example?

>If you are a banker or a Wall Street investor or an auto maker or a doctor or an insurance company or Joe-the-Plumber or anyone else in the public eye, you had better get your policies in line with those of the Administration, or you’re going to find yourself on an Enemies List.  (It’s a good thing I don’t have more readers! 🙂  )

There is no “Enemies List” like Nixon had. That was L”H spread by Lamar Alexander.

Don’t worry, you’re safe in the US for now.

My question is, where were you guys when Bush 43 was doing all that you are now criticizing Obama for?

A Gut Shabbos,

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Oct 22

great one!!!

good Shabbos

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Oct 22

Great.great. Torah Talk.

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Oct 23

Ok…this message screams out for a point-by-point rebuttal.

The economy is a work-in-progress. One can argue whether the bailout (instituted by the previous administration, by the way) was the best alternative, but some economists argue that our nation was on the brink of a financial disaster, a disaster that has been averted.

Some respected polls indicate that over half of the population wishes to see healthcare reform. Many would like to see more radical updates than have been proposed.

I attended a recent forum at the 92 St Y and heard a Republican pundit (Joe Scarborough) advise the president not to base his war decisions solely upon the advice of military leaders. Mr. Scarborough points out that any military leader would obviously advocate for actions that, in their opinion, is more likely to lead to military victory. In actuality, there are more elements to consider before committing troops- the political leadership of the foreign country, the true likelihood that victory can be achieved, etc. Scarborough states that past presidents were wise not to follow the advice of their generals.

In my opinion, acknowledging past mistakes is not equivalent to apologizing for our leadership. The US has not been on the right side of all issues. Admitting prior errors in judgment would allow us to argue current issues with more plausibility.

Dialogue is arguably at least as effective as the aggressive “cowboy” attitude of our recent past. Trust but verify.

Since the founding of this nation, haven’t schoolchildren been taught to praise the leadership of the country? Would it be an affront if students were to praise a President McCain? Having said that, the accusation that the current president has been attempting to propagandize students has been proven to be without basis.

There is certainly more open debate in this administration than in the prior 8 years. One example; faux reporters are not placed in news conferences to praise the president, for example.

Of course, there are items of which I cannot totally disagree. I think the decision not to interact with Fox is a bit childish. The best way to refute a biased opposition is to dialogue with them and present opposing viewpoints. I say this despite the obvious one-sided balance of the Fox News Network- anchors who insinuated that a fist bump might be a “terrorist” signal, for example. And never mind the way off-balance opinion programs that are allowed (accusing Obama of holding racial attitudes toward white people, c’mon?).

I think anyone should be allowed to pursue a business endeavor. Disqualifying someone solely for their viewpoints can be dangerous. Anyone who perceives their boss to have made racial statements, or to hold a racial bias, is free to remove themselves from employment. An anti-Semitic employer should expect some of their staff to resign, but should an anti-Semite be  forbidden to engage in business?

When I consider the altenative, I am thankful every day that we have the leadership we do. While John McCain is a true war hero, when we were on the verge of a financial calamity last September, his meltdown was troubling, as was his first major decision (to appoint the supremely unqualified Sarah Palin as VP).

Getting away from the above dialogue, I understand that you are a recent grandfather and I offer a hearty mazel-tov to you. From simcha to simcha.

Shabbat shalom,

-abe

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Rabbi Seplowitz,

I think that your comparison of Obama to Nimrod is completely

off-based.  I will not even attempt to address details that are so

ill-informed.  You should not blithely assume that an audience of

readers who are shomrei Torah umitzvos (or even bnei Torah) subscribe

your parochial political views.  I hope future articles are more

purely divrei Torah.

Shlomo

 TORAH TALK FOLLOW-UP – Nimro-Bama 2

This has been a fascinating experience.  First of all, every time someone goes to the website and clicks on an article, it registers as a hit.  Thursday, the day the article went on line, I got more hits at the website than any other day in the history of the website.  Friday was almost as busy, and the interest carried over into Sunday.

Not only did the article generate lots of activity at the website, I received a slew of correspondence from my readers.  Some of you loved it.  (“…I agree with every word…”) Some of you didn’t.  (“C’mon, this is silly…”)

I learned a great deal from this experiment.

I don’t know most of my readers.  Yet, every email I received was from someone whom I know.  Every single email I received that agreed with me was from someone whom I know well enough to be sure that that person voted against Obama.  Most of the people who disagreed with me were people who obviously  voted for him.

In other words, I didn’t change any minds.  And all the arguments that were sent to me didn’t change mine.

I hope I have a better success rate at changing minds when I write on Torah topics than when I write on politics!

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Back in 1984, I was approached by two members of my congregation.  One was sure that I was a liberal Democrat and was voting for Mondale.  The other was just as sure that I was voting for Reagan. “Which of us is right?” they asked.

My answer?  “One of you!”

Rabbis should usually try to avoid involvement in politics.  My feeling, as a congregational rabbi and teacher of Torah, is that there are enough issues about which I am at odds with my congregation.  Why complicate matters by giving them an excuse to write me off as a political moron? 🙂

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I have decided that at the end of the week, I will take down the link to the article.  (And this one.)

I stand by what I wrote. (Although the comparison to Nimrod was a bit tongue-in-cheek.)   And it is very tempting to sit down and write point-by-point rebuttals of the point-by-point rebuttals that were sent to me.  But then there’s no end!

I will continue to write what I think.  The pro-“gay,” pro-infanticide, anti-Israel/anti-Semitic (including Jewish anti-Semitic) agendas of the Left (as well, occasionally, of the Right) will still be fair game.  I just feel that I have better ways to invest my time than engaging in political debate.  There are plenty of people who do that a lot better than I.

—————————————————-

Rabbi G.S. (not his real initials) was a top-notch military chaplain/general in the Israel Defense Forces.  At one point he stepped into national religious politics and made some very controversial proclamations.  Many of the rabbinic authorities in Israel blasted him for his decisions.

After the commotion died down, some of his biggest critics told him, “Okay, Rabbi S, you’ve created some controversy, which we feel you shouldn’t have done.  What’s done is done.  It’s time to go back to doing what you do best.”

—————————————————-

Save your mega-dittos for Rush.  I’m going back to senior citizen chaplaincy, Brisses, and articles on Torah topics.

Still disagree with what I wrote last week (or today)?  You have my email address.  I probably won’t respond, but I promise I’ll read it with a (relatively!) open mind.

Have a great week.

Rabbi Yerachmiel Seplowitz 

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Oct 26

I just read Nimrobama

Very, very insightful analogy.

I wish that there were some way for America to see and understand this soon…before we have to endure what I fear is another 4 years after these first four. I just cannot understand how so many Americans can be so fooled, even now. It is worrisome and by the time we wake up a lot of damage will be done. Unfortunately, some of the effects will not be seen for a long time…an evil our children and grandchildren will have to deal with.

I think it would be an enormous mitzvah if there were some insight on how to make sure we can educate people effectively such that this mistake can be ameliorated now and put to an end with a new administration in the next election. Maybe Rabbi, you know some readers who can get this ball rolling? 🙂

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MY RESPONSE:

Thank you for your kind words,

Unfortunatly, as you can see below, we’re up against a lot of people

who don’t get it:

Rabbi Seplowitz,

I think that your comparison of Obama to Nimrod is completely

off-based.  I will not even attempt to address details that are so

ill-informed.  You should not blithely assume that an audience of

readers who are shomrei Torah umitzvos (or even bnei Torah) subscribe

your parochial political views.  I hope future articles are more

purely divrei Torah.

Shlomo

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Oct 27

Yes, I see what you mean from the statement below.

I have often wondered why the fierce protection of this president? It almost feels like when the yetzer hara grabs ahold of us, doesn’t it?

I really cherish your writings and I think you did the right thing by writing Nimrobama. Sometimes people get very angry when things hit close to home. I think Rabbi, you have done just this. I understand if it is too risky for you to write more on the subject. However, never regret what you did. It was very intuitive and your responsibility to say it at least once.  I admire your courage for saying what you believe is right, even if it not popular. After all, isn’t this what we spend our lives teaching our children?

Be well and wishing you lots of success and brochas

To leave a comment about this article, or to read other readers’ comments on this article, scroll down past the archive links.

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 Nimro-bama” (2009) 

…Society was uncomfortable with Abram’s “Inconvenient Truths.”  He said things that challenged their beliefs.  He contradicted Nimrod’s plans of absolute sovereignty.  He dared to accuse the “Great Leader” of being, well, merely mortal.  Therefore, he had to be silenced.

Last November, the people of America  displayed the “Audacity of Hope” and voted for “Change.”  As the bumper stickers ask, “How’s that ‘Hopesy-Changey’ workin’ out for you?” … 

Read more.

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“Murdering the Murderer?” (2008) 

“Two wrongs don’t make a right!  If it is wrong to kill, it is wrong to kill!  When we execute murderers we become no better than they are!”

So goes the argument of the anti-capital punishment crowd.  When we kill a killer we become killers ourselves.

There seems to be a certain amount of merit to that argument, except for one little detail.  G-d disagrees:

“He who spills the blood of man shall have his own blood spilled by man, for G-d made man in His own image.”  (Genesis, 9:6)

G-d made this statement to Noah and his children shortly after He wiped out almost every man, woman, and child from the face of the earth.  Although every human being is created in G-d’s image, G-d had no problem eliminating all but the eight members of the Noah Family.

Why not?…

Read more.

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“A Tale of Two Cities” (2007)

… G-d has limited patience with wicked people. Nineveh  was slated for destruction.  The prophet Jonah was sent to Nineveh  to warn them of their imminent doom.  They got the message.  They repented their evil ways and were spared.

As a result of their actions, the (belatedly) righteous citizens of Nineveh  serve as an annual Yom Kippur role model to teach us what we can accomplish by returning to G-d.

Now let us look at another Biblical city.  We will read in a few weeks about Eliezer’s journey to the city of Nachor…In Nachor he finds murderous, wicked people.  … “Laban, son of NACHOR”, (Genesis, 29:5) is one of the symbols of the enemies of Israel.  He is also identified with Balaam, who did everything in his power to curse and destroy Israel.

There you have it.  Two cities. Nineveh, which teaches us how to return to G-d and become better people, and Nachor, a city that teaches us treachery and unrepentant evil.

We, can, perhaps, see the roots of these cities’ differences in this week’s Torah Portion…

Read more.

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 “How to be an Orthodox Jewish Gentile” (2006)

Is it possible for a Gentile to practice Torah Judaism?  Isn’t that an oxymoron?  Not at all.  Actually, it is very much possible for a Gentile to practice Torah Judaism.  In fact, every member of the human race is obligated to do so.

We do not believe that every person is obligated to follow the 613 Commandments of the Torah.  There is nothing wrong with Gentiles eating pork chops or driving on the Sabbath.  They are, however, required by Torah Law to obey 7 key Commandments, known as the Seven Noahide Laws.  (“Noahide” = Children of Noah.)

What are they required to do?  Well, they could start off by disbanding the New Jersey Supreme Court!…

Read more.

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“No Pot of Gold…” (2005)

It’s beautiful; it’s a sign of ugliness. When you see it, you recite a prayer of thanks; when you see it, you’re not supposed to show it to anyone.  It is a sign of hope; it is a sign of frustration.  It is a sign of divine compassion; it is a sign of divine wrath.

Somewhere, over the rainbow, SomeOne is remembering a promise.  Somewhere, under the rainbow, someone has broken a promise…

Read more.

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 “Yerachmiel’s Ark” (2004) …

… As I lay on the grass in a not-very-rabbinic muddy suit contemplating my predicament, I started laughing.  Noah’s lion strikes again!…

Read more.

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 “Quoth the Raven . . .” (2003)

I hate ‘em!

My garbage pail gets knocked over by the wind, and before you know it, these big black, ugly birds are ripping open the trash bags, spreading the wealth all over my driveway!

Noah hated ‘em too…

Noah didn’t like the raven.  It was a cruel and selfish bird.  In fact, Noah didn’t mind endangering that miserable creature by sending it out of the Ark.  He didn’t understand what value there was in even allowing the raven back into the Ark.  He saw the raven as an unnecessary member of the animal kingdom. It was cruel to its own children.  It was inedible.  It could not be used as a sacrifice. AND, it was despicable…

Read more.

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 “You Can’t Climb a Grapevine” (2002)

… When Noah sobered up, he realized how his son and grandson had dishonored him, and cursed them. Noah blessed Shem and Japheth for their respect and sensitivity.

How did Noah, this great man, who is called “a man of righteousness,” descend so quickly to become “a man of the earth?” How did the savior of mankind so quickly find himself in a drunken stupor, subject to the scorn of his own son and grandson? …

Read more.

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 “Sweat the Big Stuff…and it’s ALL Big Stuff!” (2001)

… there is no such thing as “a little bit pregnant” …

Read more.

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 “A Pig by Any Other Name…” (2000)

… there are two types of laundry — clean laundry and dirty laundry. Would you reclassify these two categories as “clean laundry” and “laundry that isn’t clean?!” …

Read more.

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This is the weekly message at  TorahTalk.org. Copyright © 2000-2012 by Rabbi Yerachmiel Seplowitz.  May be reprinted. Please include copyright information.

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Rabbi Yerachmiel Seplowitz is a Mohel (Brisrabbi.com) and chaplain in  Monsey, New York. For information about scheduling a Bris or a lecture, or just to say hello, call (800) 83MOHEL.

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Published in: on October 22, 2009 at 2:02 am  Leave a Comment  

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