Where You Should Write Your Bullet Notes While Doing Bible Study | 10 Bible Study Bullet Journals


Where You Should Write Your Bullet Notes While Doing Bible Study | 10 Bible Study Bullet Journals 



Bible Study Bullet Journal - Blank Paperback Writing Journal 

Where You Should Write Your Bullet Notes While Doing Bible Study | 10 Bible Study Bullet Journals




Bible Study Bullet Journal - Blank Paperback Writing Journal

Where You Should Write Your Bullet Notes While Doing Bible Study | 10 Bible Study Bullet Journals



Bible Study Bullet Journal - Blank Paperback Writing Journal

Where You Should Write Your Bullet Notes While Doing Bible Study | 10 Bible Study Bullet Journals




Bible Study Bullet Journal - Blank Paperback Writing Journal

Where You Should Write Your Bullet Notes While Doing Bible Study | 10 Bible Study Bullet Journals




Bible Study Bullet Journal - Blank Paperback Writing Journal

Where You Should Write Your Bullet Notes While Doing Bible Study | 10 Bible Study Bullet Journals




Bible Study Bullet Journal - Blank Paperback Writing Journal

Where You Should Write Your Bullet Notes While Doing Bible Study | 10 Bible Study Bullet Journals




Bible Study Bullet Journal - Blank Paperback Writing Journal

Where You Should Write Your Bullet Notes While Doing Bible Study | 10 Bible Study Bullet Journals




Bible Study Bullet Journal - Blank Paperback Writing Journal

Where You Should Write Your Bullet Notes While Doing Bible Study | 10 Bible Study Bullet Journals




Bible Study Bullet Journal - Blank Paperback Writing Journal

Where You Should Write Your Bullet Notes While Doing Bible Study | 10 Bible Study Bullet Journals




Bible Study Bullet Journal - Blank Paperback Writing Journal

Where You Should Write Your Bullet Notes While Doing Bible Study | 10 Bible Study Bullet Journals




You Might Also Like:

Where You Should Write Your Workshop Training, Presentation, Ideas And Notes | 10 Unique Workshop Journals In Paperback







Mamouras (Turkish) | Passover Dish | Kosher Diet Food Recipe

Mamouras (Turkish) | Passover Dish | Kosher Diet Food Recipe

Mamouras (Turkish) | Passover Dish | Kosher Diet Food Recipe

MAMOURAS (TURKISH)


Dip in boiling salted water for one minute, one matzoth for each person to be served. 


Put the soaked matzoth in a dish, pour over it a little olive oil and grated cheese and repeat this until you have made as many layers as you have persons to serve; 


Cut in slices and serve. 


Use Hashkeval—Greek Cheese.


Blank CookBook To Write Your Recipes


Excerpt From The International Jewish Cook Book By Florence Kreisler Greenbaum

Matzoth Spice Cake | Passover Dish | Kosher Diet Food Recipe

Matzoth Spice Cake | Passover Dish | Kosher Diet Food Recipe


Matzoth Spice Cake | Passover Dish | Kosher Diet Food Recipe


MATZOTH SPICE CAKE

To every egg add one-half tablespoon of matzoth meal and one tablespoon of sugar. 


Sift meal five times, mix with sugar, one-half tablespoon of ground ginger, one-half tablespoon of cinnamon, one-fourth tablespoon of cloves; 


Mix with the well-beaten yolks and cut and fold in gently the stiffly-beaten whites.



Blank CookBook To Write Your Recipes


Excerpt From The International Jewish Cook Book By Florence Kreisler Greenbaum

How To Set The Table For The Service Of The Seder On The Eve Of Pesach | Passover Dish | Kosher Diet Food Recipe


How To Set The Table For The Service Of The Seder On The Eve Of Pesach | Passover Dish | Kosher Diet Food Recipe

How To Set The Table For The Service Of The Seder On The Eve Of Pesach | Passover Dish | Kosher Diet Food


Set the table as usual, have everything fresh and clean; a wineglass for each person, and an extra one placed near the platter of the man who conducts the seder.


Then get a large napkin; fold it into four parts, set it on a plate, and in each fold put a perfect matzoth; that is, one that is not broken or unshapely; in short, one without a blemish.


Then place the following articles on a platter: One hard-boiled egg, a lamb bone that has been roasted in ashes, the top of a nice stick of horse-radish (it must be fresh and green), a bunch of nice curly parsley and some bitter herb (the Germans call it lattig), and, also, a small vessel filled with salt water.


Next to this platter place a small bowl filled with [Hebrew **] prepared as follows: Pare and chop up a few apples, add sugar, cinnamon, pounded almonds, some white wine and grated lemon peel, and mix thoroughly.


Place these dishes in front of the one that conducts the seder, and to his left place two pillows, nicely covered, and a small table or chair, on which has been placed a wash-bowl with a pitcher of water and clean towel. In some families hard-boiled eggs are distributed after the seder.



Blank CookBook To Write Your Recipes
Excerpt From The International Jewish Cook Book By Florence Kreisler Greenbaum

Cooking, Food Prep, Baking Weights And Measures | Kosher Diet Food

Cooking, Food Prep, Baking Weights And Measures | Kosher Diet Food

TABLE OF WEIGHTS AND MEASURES

All measurements should be made level.

  •  2 gills = 1 cup
  •  2 cups = 1 pint
  •  2 pints = 1 quart
  •  4 quarts = 1 gallon
  • 16 ounces = 1 pound
  •  8 quarts = 1 peck
  •  4 pecks = 1 bushel
  •  60 drops = 1 teaspoon
  •  4 saltspoons = 1 teaspoon
  •  3 teaspoons = 1 tablespoon
  •  4 tablespoons = 1/4 cup
  •  4 tablespoons = 1 wine-glass
  •  2 tablespoons of butter, sugar, salt = 1 ounce
  •  4 tablespoons of flour = 1 ounce
  •  16 tablespoons = 1 cup
  •  4 cups of flour = 1 pound
  •  2 cups of solid butter = 1 pound
  •  2 cups of granulated sugar = 1 pound
  •  3 cups of corn meal = 1 pound
  •  2-2/3 cups of powdered sugar = 1 pound
  •  2-2/3 cups of brown sugar = 1 pound
  •  2 cups of solid meat = 1 pound
  •  1 cup of shelled almonds = 1/4 pound
  •  1 cup of raisins or currants = 6 ounces
  •  1 cup of cornstarch = 1/4 pound
  •  10 unbroken hen's eggs = 1 pound
  •  Butter, size of an egg = 2 ounces



Blank CookBook To Write Your Recipes


MEASUREMENT OF FOOD MATERIALS
The success of a recipe is often due to exactness in measuring ingredients, as well as to the care with which directions are followed.


Experienced cooks can measure by sight, but those less expert need definite guides.


Dry ingredients, such as flour, sugar, spices and soda, should be sifted before measuring. Sift lightly into the bowl, dip the spoon into it, lift it slightly heaped, and then level it by sliding the edge of a knife across the top of the spoon. Do not level by pressing it.


To measure one-half spoonful, fill and level the spoon, then divide in halves, lengthwise; for quarter-spoonfuls, cut the halves crosswise.


A cupful is an even cup, leveled off, not shaken down. Accurate portions of the cup may be found by using the special measuring cups, with thirds and fourths indicated.


The tablespoons, dessert and teaspoons used in measuring, should be of the regulation sizes, made of silver. The cup should be the regulation half-pint cup. These cups can be had in glass, tin, granite and aluminum ware; the measuring spoons (all sizes) in aluminum ware.


A spoonful of liquid is a spoon filled to the brim.
A tablespoon of melted butter should be measured after melting.
A spoonful of butter, melted, should be measured before melting.


Excerpt From The International Jewish Cook Book By Florence Kreisler Greenbaum

A Self-Denying Guild

A Self-Denying Guild

A SELF-DENYING GUILD

IS there not something spiritually attractive in the idea of the Jew of this age voluntarily submitting to restrictions on his appetites for the sake of duty—forming one of a religious guild whose special characteristic is self-control? 
It ought to be the pride of the modern Jew—and every child should be taught to feel it—that his religion demands from him a self-abnegation from which other religionists are absolved; that the price to be paid for the privilege of belonging to the hierarchy of Israel is continuous and conscious self-sacrifice.
The Dietary Laws foster this spirit of self-surrender. Respect for them teaches and helps the Jew, in Rabbinic language, to abase his desires before the will of his Father in Heaven.
MORRIS JOSEPH, 1893.

WITH everlasting love Thou hast loved the house of Israel, Thy people; a Law and commandments, statutes and judgements, hast Thou taught us. Therefore, O Lord our God, when we lie down and when we rise up we will meditate on Thy statutes; yea, we will rejoice in the words of Thy Law and in Thy commandments for ever; for they are our life and the length of our days.
DAILY PRAYER BOOK.

אַקְדָמוּת

COULD we with ink the ocean fill,
Were every blade of grass a quill,
Were the world of parchment made,
And every man a scribe by trade,
To write the love
Of God above
Would drain that ocean dry;
Nor would the scroll
Contain the whole,
Though stretched from sky to sky!
MEIR BEN ISAAC NEHORAÏ, 1050.

THE BIBLE

IS it a book, a world, a heaven?
Are those words, or flames, or shining stars,
Or burning torches, or clouds of fire
What is it, I ask ye—the Bible?
Who inspired those infinite truths?
Who spoke through the mouth of the prophet?
Who mapped out the highways of ages,
The glorious lines of the Scriptures?
Who planted the flowers of wisdom
In this sacred soil of the angels?
O dream of eternity—Bible—
O Light that is all and for ever.
MORRIS ROSENFELD, 1918.




Excerpt From A Book of Jewish Thoughts By Dr. J H. Hertz



Love Never Fails 1 Corinthians 13:8


Shabbat Shalom Card Wishes | Modern Greeting Cards | 10 Unique Picture Images


Shabbat Shalom Card Wishes  | Modern Greeting Cards | 10 Unique Picture Images



Shabbat Shalom Greeting Card
Shabbat Shalom Card Wishes  | Modern Greeting Cards | 10 Unique Picture Images


Shabbat Shalom Greeting Card
Shabbat Shalom Card Wishes  | Modern Greeting Cards | 10 Unique Picture Images


Shabbat Shalom Greeting Card
Shabbat Shalom Card Wishes  | Modern Greeting Cards | 10 Unique Picture Images


Shabbat Shalom Greeting Card
Shabbat Shalom Card Wishes  | Modern Greeting Cards | 10 Unique Picture Images


Shabbat Shalom Greeting Card
Shabbat Shalom Card Wishes  | Modern Greeting Cards | 10 Unique Picture Images


Shabbat Shalom Greeting Card
Shabbat Shalom Card Wishes  | Modern Greeting Cards | 10 Unique Picture Images


Shabbat Shalom Greeting Card
Shabbat Shalom Card Wishes  | Modern Greeting Cards | 10 Unique Picture Images


Shabbat Shalom Greeting Card
Shabbat Shalom Card Wishes  | Modern Greeting Cards | 10 Unique Picture Images


Shabbat Shalom Greeting Card
Shabbat Shalom Card Wishes  | Modern Greeting Cards | 10 Unique Picture Images


Shabbat Shalom Greeting Card
Shabbat Shalom Card Wishes  | Modern Greeting Cards | 10 Unique Picture Images



Brotherhood | A Yom Kippur Custom

Brotherhood | A Yom Kippur Custom

BROTHERHOOD

AT the beginning of the Atonement service the most venerable men in the congregation solemnly repeat from the Almemor74: ‘With the permission of the Court on High, and with the permission of the Congregation below, we declare it permitted to pray with hardened transgressors’. 
Why this custom? In some communities of the Middle Ages there were persons who, by their conduct, had placed themselves outside the pale of Judaism; cowardly apostates, for example, who sold their souls; informers, who spread broadcast false accusations against their brethren; insubordinates, outcasts, criminals. Throughout the year these never sought spiritual fellowship with their brethren. 
On Yom Kippur, however, they would steal into some corner of the synagogue and join the worshippers in prayer. The Rabbis thereupon instituted this solemn declaration, in order to proclaim in most unmistakable terms that, no matter what is a man’s mode of life—slanderer, apostate, outcast—he is still a brother. ‘We have transgressed, we have dealt treacherously, we have robbed,’ do we pray. 
We associate ourselves with the most forlorn souls that sin in darkness, because we recognize that society—we ourselves—are largely responsible for their actions. Many a time has our evil example misled others, and become a stumbling-block in the way of the blind. And all our Yom Kippur vows to rise to a higher life are useless, unless we endeavour to raise others who have fallen. 
A traveller was crossing mountain heights of untrodden snow alone. He struggled bravely against the sense of sleep which weighed down his eyelids, but it was fast stealing over him, and he knew that if he fell asleep death would inevitably follow. 
At this crisis his foot struck against a heap lying across his path. Stooping down, he found it to be a human body half buried in the snow. The next moment he held him in his arms, and was rubbing and chafing the frozen man’s limbs. 
The effort to restore another unto life brought back to himself warmth and energy, and was the means of saving both. The same law obtains in the realm of the soul. In order that our spiritual vitality may quicken into new life, we must help others in highest matters of faith and hope.

‘Heaven’s gate is shut
To him who comes alone;
Save thou a soul,
And it shall save thine own.’
J. H. HERTZ, 1898.

IWILL seek that which is lost, and will bring again that which is driven away, and will bind up that which is broken, and will strengthen that which is sick.
EZEKIEL 34. 16.




Excerpt From A Book of Jewish Thoughts By Dr. J H. Hertz




Lord Thine Humble Servants Hear | Atonement Promise | A Poem

Lord Thine Humble Servants Hear | Atonement Promise | A Poem

LORD, THINE HUMBLE SERVANTS HEAR

LORD, thine humble servants hear,
Suppliant now before Thee;
Our Father, from Thy children’s plea
Turn not, we implore Thee!
Lord, blot out our evil pride,
All our sins before Thee;
Our Father, for Thy Mercy’s sake,
Pardon, we implore Thee.
Lord, no sacrifice we bring,
Prayers and tears implore Thee;
Our Father, take the gift we lay,
Contrite hearts before Thee.
Lord, Thy sheep have wandered far,
Gather them before Thee;
Our Father, let Thy shepherd’s love
Guide us, we implore Thee.
Lord, forgive and comfort all
That in truth implore Thee;
Our Father, let our evening prayer
Thus find grace before Thee.
R. YEHUDAH.
(Trans. S. Solis-Cohen.)


ATONEMENT PROMISE AND ADMONITION

I

SEEK ye the Lord while He may be found,
Call ye upon Him while He is near;
Let the wicked forsake his way,
And the man of iniquity his thoughts;
And let him return unto the Lord,
And He will have compassion upon him,
And to our God, for He will abundantly pardon.
For My thoughts are not your thoughts,
Neither are your ways My ways, saith the Lord.
For as the heavens are higher than the earth,
So are My ways higher than your ways,
And My thoughts than your thoughts.
For as the rain cometh down and the snow from heaven,
And returneth not thither,
Except it water the earth,
And make it bring forth and bud,
And give seed to the sower and bread to the eater;
So shall My word be that goeth forth out of My mouth:
It shall not return unto Me void,
Except it accomplish that which I please,
And make the thing whereto I sent it prosper.
ISAIAH 55. 611.

II

THEN shall thy light break forth as the morning,
And thy healing shall spring forth speedily;
And thy righteousness shall go before thee,
The glory of the Lord shall be thy rearward.
Then shalt thou call, and the Lord shall answer;
Thou shalt cry, and He will say: ‘Here I am.’
If thou take away from the midst of thee the yoke,
The putting forth of the finger, and speaking wickedness;
And if thou draw out thy soul to the hungry,
And satisfy the afflicted soul;
Then shall thy light rise in darkness,
And thy gloom be as the noonday;
And the Lord will guide thee continually,
And satisfy thy soul in drought,
And make strong thy bones;
And thou shalt be like a watered garden,
And like a spring of water, whose waters fail not.
And they that shall be of thee shall build the old waste places,
Thou shalt raise up the foundations of many generations;
And thou shalt be called The repairer of the breach, The restorer of paths to dwell in.
ISAIAH 58. 812.



Excerpt From A Book of Jewish Thoughts By Dr. J H. Hertz


What Is The Talmud

What Is The Talmud

THE TALMUD

THE Talmud is the work which embodies the civil and canonical law of the Jewish people, forming a kind of supplement to the Pentateuch—a supplement such as took 1,000 years of a nation’s life to produce. It is not merely a dull treatise, but it appeals to the imagination and the feelings, and to all that is noblest and purest.


Between the rugged boulders of the law which bestrew the path of the Talmud there grow the blue flowers of romance—parable, tale, gnome, saga; its elements are taken from heaven and earth, but chiefly and most lovingly from the human heart and from Scripture, for every verse and every word in this latter became, as it were, a golden nail upon which it hung its gorgeous tapestries.

The fundamental law of all human and social economy in the Talmud was the absolute equality of men. It was pointed out that man was created alone—lest one should say to another, ‘I am of the better or earlier stock’.


In a discussion that arose among the Masters as to which was the most important passage in the whole Bible, one pointed to the verse ‘And thou shalt love thy neighbour as thyself’. The other contradicted him and pointed to the words ‘This is the book of the generations of man’ (Gen. 5. 1)—not black, not white, not great, not small, but man.


‘The law given on Mount Sinai’, the Masters said, ‘though emphatically addressed to one people, belongs to all humanity. It was not given in any king’s land, not in any city or inhabited spot—it was given on God’s own highway, in the desert—not in the darkness and stillness of night, but in plain day, amid thunder and lightning. And why was it given on Sinai? Because it is the lowliest of mountains—to show that God’s spirit rests only upon them that are meek and lowly in their hearts.’


The Talmud taught that religion was not a thing of creed or dogma or faith merely, but of active goodness. Scripture said, ‘Ye shall walk in the ways of the Lord’. ‘But the Lord is a consuming fire; how can men walk in His ways?’


‘By being’, the rabbis answered, ‘as He is—merciful, loving, long-suffering. Mark how on the first page of the Pentateuch God clothed the naked—Adam; and on the last he buried the dead—Moses. He heals the sick, frees the captives, does good to His enemies, and is merciful both to the living and to the dead.’


The most transcendental love of the rabbis was lavished on children. All the verses of Scripture that spoke of flowers and gardens were applied to children and schools. The highest and most exalted title which they bestowed in their poetical flights upon God Himself was that of ‘Pedagogue of Man’.


Indeed, the relationship of man to God they could not express more pregnantly than by the most familiar words which occur from one end of the Talmud to the other, ‘Our Father in Heaven’.

I have been able to bring before you what proves, as it were, but a drop in the vast ocean of Talmud—that strange, wild, weird ocean, with its leviathans, and its wrecks of golden argosies, and with its forlorn bells that send up their dreamy sounds ever and anon, while the fisherman bends upon his oar, and starts and listens, and perchance the tears may come into his eyes.
EMANUEL DEUTSCH, 1868.



Excerpt From A Book of Jewish Thoughts By Dr. J H. Hertz


Beautiful Moments Journal Paperback