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Tosefta and Johanan
Johanan bar Nappaḥa ( 199 – 279 ) has left the following important note relative to the composition and editing of the Mishnah and other halakic works: " Our Mishnah comes directly from Rabbi Meir, the Tosefta from R. Nehemiah, the Sifra from R. Judah, and the Sifre from R. Simon ; but they all took Akiva for a model in their works and followed him " ( Sanh.

Tosefta and ben
In the Tosefta, Chullin 2: 22-24 there are two anecdotes about the min ( heretic ) named Jacob naming his mentor Yeshu ben Pandera ( Yeshu son of Pandera ).
) Kohelet Rabba also relates the account of Rabbi Eliezer ( Kohelet Rabba 1: 24 ) in this case some copies mention Yeshu ben Pandera as in the Tosefta passage but others instead read peloni a placeholder name equivalent to English " so-and-so ".
Another title found in the Tosefta and Talmud is ben Stada ( son of Stada ).
Tosefta Chullin 2: 22-23 tells how Rabbi Eleazar ben Damma was bitten by a snake.
Jacob ben Nissim of Kairouan addressed, in the name of his community, a number of questions of historical interest to Sherira, inquiring especially into the origin of the Mishnah and the sequence of the redactions, the origin of the Tosefta, and the sequence of the Talmudic, post-Talmudic, and geonic authorities.
According to Abraham ben David, who quotes the Tosefta, this spreading would refer to spreading of a skin change as well ( Leviticus 13: 36 ).

Tosefta and two
According to the Mishnah and Tosefta, in the Maccabean, Herodian, and Mishnaic periods, new months were determined by the sighting of a new crescent, with two eye witnesses required to testify to the Sanhedrin to having seen the new lunar crescent at sunset.
The author quotes the Mishnah, the two Talmuds, the Tosefta, the Sifra, Targums Onkelos and Jonathan, the Septuagint, the works of Saadia Gaon, the Sifre Refu ' ah, and other anonymous sources.

Tosefta and does
Although Notzri does not appear in the Tosefta, by the time the Babylonian Talmud was produced, Notzri had become the standard Hebrew word for Christian and Yeshu Ha-Notzri had become the conventional rendition of " Jesus the Nazarene " in Hebrew.
According to Maimonides, scalp and beard nega ' im are characterized by hair loss without any change to the skin of the bald spot The Tosefta, however, maintains that the skin of the bald spot does indeed become altered in a negah.

Tosefta and mention
No known manuscript of the Jerusalem Talmud makes mention of the name although one translation ( Herford ) has added it to Avodah Zarah 2: 2 to align it with similar text of Chullin 2: 22 in the Tosefta.

Tosefta and tannaitic
He is called Rabbi Abba only in the tannaitic literature ( for instance, Tosefta, Beitzah 1: 7 ), where a number of his sayings are preserved.
The baraitot cited in the Gemara are often quotations from the Tosefta ( a tannaitic compendium of halakha parallel to the Mishnah ) and the Halakhic Midrashim ( specifically Mekhilta, Sifra and Sifre ).
The Tannaim, as teachers of the Oral Law, were direct transmitters of an oral tradition passed from teacher to student that was written and codified as the basis for the Mishnah, Tosefta, and tannaitic teachings of the Talmud.

Tosefta and ;
This analysis is often described as " mathematical " in approach ; Adin Steinsaltz makes the analogy of the Amoraim as scientists investigating the Halakha, where the Tanakh, Mishnah, Tosefta and midrash are the phenomena studied.
One recognizes here the threefold division of the halakic material that emanated from Akiva: ( 1 ) The codified Halakah ( which is Mishnah ); ( 2 ) the Tosefta, which in its original form contains a concise logical argument for the Mishnah, somewhat like the Lebush of Mordecai Jafe on the Shulḥan ' Aruk ; ( 3 ) the halakic Midrash.
Collections of halakot of the second sort are the Mishnah and the Tosefta ; compilations of the first sort are the halakhic midrashim.
Rabbinic literature mentions the village in relation to the production of pottery ; in the Tosefta, there is a reference to, " those who make black clay, such as Kefar Hananya and its neighbors.

Tosefta and is
She is mentioned at least four times in the Talmudic discourse regarding her law decrees first Babylonian Talmud Berakhot 10a then in Tosefta Pesahim 62b in Babylonian Talmud Eruvin 53b – 54a and Babylonian Talmud Avodah Zarah 18b.
It is interwoven with his commentary on major parts of the Tosefta.
Observance of Sukkot is detailed in the Book of Nehemiah and Leviticus 23: 34-44 in the Bible, the Mishnah ( Sukkah 1: 1 – 5: 8 ); the Tosefta ( Sukkah 1: 1 – 4: 28 ); and the Jerusalem Talmud ( Sukkah 1a –) and Babylonian Talmud ( Sukkah 2a – 56b ).
The traditional view is that the Tosefta should be dated to a period concurrent with or shortly after the redaction of the Mishnah.
Others, such as Hanokh Albeck, theorize that the Tosefta is a later compendium of several baraitot collections which were in use during the Amoraic period.
Eli Gurevich's English translation and detailed commentary on the Tosefta is in the progress of being written.
Tosefta are paragraphs containing the beginnings of chapters on the wisdom of the Kabbalah of the Zohar, and it is dispersed in all three volumes of the Zohar.
Curious as is the order of subjects followed in this treatise, in which several mishnaic sources have been combined, the Tosefta follows it, adding comments that form the basis of the Gemara in both Talmuds.
Nashim ( Hebrew: נשים ) (" Women " or " Wives ") is the third order of the Mishnah ( also of the Tosefta and Talmud ), containing the laws related to women and family life.
Further, the term tosafot was not applied for the first time to the glosses of Rashi's continuators, but to the Tosefta, the additions to the Mishnah compiled by Judah ha-Nasi I. Tosefta is a Babylonian term, which in Jerusalem writings is replaced by tosafot.
) The term " Yeshu " is not undisputedly attested prior to the Talmud and Tosefta, let alone as a Hebrew original for " Jesus ".
This information is paralleled in the Tosefta in Shabbat 11: 15 and Sanhedrin 10: 11 respectively.
Moed ( Hebrew: מועד ) (" Festivals ") is the second Order of the Mishnah, the first written recording of the Oral Torah of the Jewish people ( also the Tosefta and Talmud ).
Kodashim or Qodhashim ( Hebrew קדשים, Holy Things ) is the fifth Order in the Mishna ( also the Tosefta and Talmud ).
Nezikin ( Hebrew: נזיקין, Damages Neziqin ) or Seder Nezikin ( סדר נזיקין, The Order of Damages ) is the fourth Order of the Mishna ( also the Tosefta and Talmud ).

Tosefta and time
Other oral traditions from the same time period not entered into the Mishnah were recorded as " Baraitot " ( external teaching ), and the Tosefta.
* Braitot-A genre of rabbinic literature from the same time period as the Mishnah and Tosefta that no longer exists.
Even the Mishnah contains some additions from the time of the Amoraim ( see, for example, iv. 2, where a gap must be filled from the Tosefta ).
Bruriah was very involved in the halachic discussions of her time, and even challenges her father on a matter of ritual purity ( Tosefta Keilim Bava Kamma 4: 9 ).

Tosefta and Amoraim
The Tannaim and Amoraim who recorded the accounts in the Talmud and Tosefta use the term Yeshu as a designation in Sanhedrin 103a and Berakhot 17b in place of King Manasseh's real name.

Tosefta and .
Its redactor drew upon earlier rabbinic sources, including the Mishnah, Tosefta, the halakhic midrashim the Targums.
Because of the large number of merchant-scholars who came from throughout the Jewish world to attend the great fairs in Troyes, Rashi was able to compare different manuscripts and readings in Tosefta, Jerusalem Talmud, Midrash, Targum, and the writings of the Geonim, and determine which readings should be preferred.
The Tosefta ( Aramaic: תוספתא.
At times the text of the Tosefta agrees nearly verbatim with the Mishnah.
The Tosefta often attributes laws that are anonymous in the Mishnah to named Tannaim.
Whereas the Mishna was considered authoritative, the Tosefta was supplementary.
The Talmud often utilizes the traditions found in the Tosefta to examine the text of the Mishnah.
This view pre-supposes that the Tosefta was produced in order to record variant material not included in the Mishnah.
Some, such as Jacob N. Epstein theorize that the Tosefta as we have it developed from a proto-Tosefta recension which formed much of the basis for later Amoraic debate.
More recent scholarship, such as that of Yaakov Elman, concludes that since the Tosefta, as we know it, must be dated linguistically as an example of Middle Hebrew 1, it was most likely compiled in early Amoraic times from oral transmission of baraitot., Professor Shamma Friedman, has found that the Tosefta draws on relatively early Tannaitic source material and that parts of the Tosefta predate the Mishnah.
Alberdina Houtman and colleagues theorize that while the Mishnah was compiled in order to establish an authoritative text on halakhic tradition, a more conservative party opposed the exclusion of the rest of tradition and produced the Tosefta to avoid the impression that the written Mishnah was equivalent to the entire oral Torah.
These opinions serve to show the difficulties in establishing a clear picture of the origins of the Tosefta.
The first was that of Moses Samuel Zuckermandl in 1882, which relied heavily on the Erfurt manuscript of the Tosefta.
In 1955 Saul Lieberman began publishing his monumental Tosefta ki-Feshutah.
of modern Tosefta studies.

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