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Tag: Parashat Bo

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  • Rosner’s Torah-Talk: Parashat Bo with Rabbi Nissan Antine

    By Shmuel Rosner

    January 15, 2016 | 4:05 am

    Our guest this week is Rabbi Nissan Antine, Senior Rabbi of the Beth Sholom Congregation in Potomac, Maryland. Rabbi Antine grew up in Cleveland, Ohio and graduated, summa cum laude, from Case Western Reserve University with a B.A. in Philosophy and Religion. He received his...

  • Torah portion: The Jewish Black Swan

    January 13, 2016 | 10:45 am

    “Come to Pharaoh, for I have made his heart and the heart of his servants stubborn so that I can put these signs of Mine in his midst; and so that you may relate in the ears of your son and your son’s son … how I displayed My signs among them — that you may know that I am HaShem”...

  • Torah portion: The light of truth

    January 21, 2015 | 11:11 am

    I received an email from a website called Growing Bolder (growingbolder.com) consisting of images of people who have continued to attain wonderful achievements into their later years. These are people in their 80s, 90s and even 100s who are triathletes, surfers, artists, rodeo...

  • Divine partnership: Parashat Bo (Exodus 10:1-13:16)

    January 3, 2014 | 2:27 pm

    “Come to Pharaoh … that you may know I am HaShem” (Exodus 10:1-10:2). 

    The story in this week’s portion is as recognizable as any in the entire Torah. Discussed at the Passover seder, it begins with Moses and the eighth plague of locusts, continues through the plague of darkness...

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  • Opportunity of a setback

    By Rabbi Dov Fischer

    January 16, 2013 | 1:49 pm

    This week’s parasha is one of the most central to the Jewish narrative. We read of the final plagues, the storm brought by God’s mighty hand and outstretched arm gathering on the border of Egypt, the Divine command to prepare for the Exodus by baking the matzot and eating the...

  • Appreciating the Tension

    By Rabbi Yosef Kanefsky

    January 5, 2011 | 1:48 pm

    Nature abhors a vacuum. And so do biblical stories.

    If we take a minute to read the story of the Exodus not from our point of view — that of the liberated

    victims — but from the objective view of an outside mediator, we will likely find ourselves asking the following...

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