Страница создана уравновесить отрицательное влияние блога Лайтмана на наш мир. Здесь статьи с блога Лайтмана анализируються с позиции истины и раскрывается их несоответствие истине. Раскрываються противоречия в высказываниях на блоге Лайтмана. Показывается противоположность кобболы и Бога. Раскрывается корень каббалы. "Анализ современной каббалы с позиции Истины.Основание - информация переданная нам Богом из внешнего Света.Суть Истины: 1- Бог сотворил сосуд из четырех Творцов, который свободным выбором Творцов рождал пятого Творца или Человека , подобного Богу и слитого с ним в Любви. 2- Третий Творец нарушил закон отдачи и получил свет ради самонаслаждения . Свобода выбора сосуда породила в творении зло - вторую причину . Грех, отделившщий часть творения от Бога . Семя жизни и четвертый творец остались мертвыми. 3- Исправление греха . Первый Творец делает сокращение света на всю высоту Творения - отделение света от тьмы ( греха)- Жертва Иисуса или цимцум алеф.Второй оживляет четверто...
The Moslem Quarter is described in detail by one of the great
rabbis of Jerusalem, who died ten years ago, Ben-Zion Yadler.
Rabbi Yadler would go to the Kotel on Tisha B'av at
midnight, when he would begin teaching Midrash. Up till
twelve o'clock he wouldn't appear - there were too many 'Zionists'
who used to come. But at twelve we would all gather together
and he would tell us about Jerusalem. I remember once that Arabs
began throwing stones at us. He said to us in Yiddish, "Don't
be upset. You wanted them to give you back Palestine; they're
giving it to you stone by stone."
He writes a full description of what is today called the Moslem
Quarter, and says as follows: Not only did the majority of Jews
of Jerusalem live in the so-called 'Moslem' Quarter, but, also
the more important Jews lived there, rather than in other sections
of the city. And he goes on to describe twenty-two synagogues
(I've been able to locate practically all of them), many mikvaot
and yeshivot, among them, the biggest yeshiva in that part
of the city - which is fortunately still standing - Torat Chaim.
As you come from Damascus Gate, it's on the left side of El Wad
Road. Very strange: it is right on the Via Dolorosa part of the
street. (The Via Dolorosa curves at one point, and part of it
is on El Wad Road.)
Then you have another big yeshiva, Chaye Olam, with a Talmud
Torah of twenty-two classrooms -- each classroom today is an Arab
home. (A Talmud Torah consists of eight grades, and here there
were three parallel classes.) Part of the building is now unused.
That part was never finished because the Arabs brought a case
against it in 1927 when the yeshiva wanted to start a new wing.
They weren't able to finish it, so they just have the walls up.
The yeshiva is close to what is the holiest part of Jerusalem
for Jews. Here is an entrance to the Temple area. It's called
Bab el-Katunin which means Gate of Cotton, because there were
cotton shops there. It's now being repaired by the Moslems. It
leads straight to the Mosque of Omar which is called by the Arabs
Sakra, meaning the 'Mosque covering the stone' which is
our Even Shtia the holiest spot for Jews in this world,
the ancient Holy of Holies, the stone upon which the Ark rested.
There is another building, very close to the golden-domed mosque,
which a Hungarian Jew, who arrived here about a hundred years
ago, put up. In that building were two yeshivot called Mishmarot
(Watches) because twenty-four hours a day Torah was studied
there. Rabbi Yadler described how at midnight one group would
come from the farthest corners of Jerusalem and another group
would go home at that late hour to a place called Bab-el-Hota,
close to the Lions Gate. I was still able to find one or two
Jews who lived there in their youth. A synagogue was there, but
it's been abandoned for over forty years. You can still see the
building near two Turkish baths. One is on the corner of the Bab-el-Katunin,
and is called Hamam-el-en; and closer to the Temple
Mount, very close, is the second bathhouse. Both of these bath-houses
had good mikvaot under the supervision of rabbis. The Arab
owners didn't want to lose Jewish trade, and they made special
arrangements for mikvaot. *