Rabbis say “yes,” Sadducees “no.”
It was damaged in a fire.
Isn’t such behavior self-evidently wrong? And why the deaf in particular?
The biblical commandments concerning ritual sacrifice mandate close contact between the one bringing the sacrifice and the animal being sacrificed; the ritual is usually followed. . .
Does Leviticus’ famous command apply only to other Israelites, or to everybody? An examination of the biblical context strongly argues for the latter.
If you want to be holy, says Leviticus, remember that you’re no man’s slave and no man is yours, and that wealth is transient. Then,. . .
The opening of the book of Leviticus shows how Moses’ greatness stems in large measure from his humility.