Ajs Review, 1992, Part 2 by Robert Chazan

By Robert Chazan

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Ta-Shma, "El Melekh Ne'eman: Gilgulo shel Minhag," Tarbiz 39 (1970): 184-194. Ze'ev Gries's ongoing research has shed light on the ways in which kabbalistic (and particularly Lurianic) customs recorded in the margins of standard halakhic texts were incorporated into later editions of these works. Z. Gries, "Hagdarat haHanhaga keSug Sifruti be Sifrut haMusar haIvrit," Kiryat Sefer 56 (1981): 176-202. 3. The first full version of Sefer HaKanah was published in Poritsk, 1786. On the editions of this work, see M.

43. Sanhedrin 72a. Our texts read Rava, but in light of Rabbah's preference for the views of Rav, it seems likely that Rabbah is referred to. In general, manuscript variation between the names Rava and Rabbah is so common that even when all versions agree, we cannot be certain which amora is referred to. " pp. 125-135, esp. pp. 129-130. 44. " pp. 187-190. 45. Niddah 70a. Very likely, these attitudesderivefrom the amoraicperiod,close to the time of Sheshethimself. Rav Yosef Analysis of statementsby Rav Yosef yields patternssimilarto those describedabove.

Zevahim 44a-b and 100b. 63. Shabbat 21b. TALMUDIC PORTRAYALS OF AMORAIC RELATIONSHIPS 189 animosity toward Yirmiya missing from later commentaryon his statements. 65 The situation changes dramaticallywhen we turn to commentaryon statementsby Yirmiyaby amoraimwho postdatehim by a singlegeneration or more. In contrast to Yirmiya'srelationshipswith contemporaries,we find no hint of hostilitytowardYirmiyain lateramoraiccommentaryon his statements. As noted above, however,were we to have a more complete record of amoraic attitudestoward Yirmiya,we might discoverdifferent versions of his relationshipswith contemporaryBabylonians.

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