Origin of TalmudTalmud Classical Hebrew (language) talmud, literally , learning, instruction (akin to Aramaic talmuda) from root lmd: see melamed
the collection of writings constituting the Jewish civil and religious law: it consists of two parts, the Mishna (text) and the Gemara (commentary), but the term is sometimes restricted to the Gemara
The collection of ancient Rabbinic writings consisting of the Mishnah and the Gemara, constituting the basis of religious authority in Orthodox Judaism.
Origin of TalmudMishnaic Hebrew talmûd learning, instruction from Hebrew lāmad to learn lmd
- Tal·mu′dic Tal·mu′di·cal
From Hebrew ×ª×œ×ž×•×“ (talmud, “instruction, learning").
- Even imitation of the style of the Talmud has also been accounted sacrilege.
- The Talmud shows the influence of that law in many points, and may justly be compared to it as a monument of codification based on great principles.
- In Italy appeared the invaluable Talmud-lexicon (`Arukh) by Nathan b.
- In the Babylonian Talmud (Babhli) there is no gemara to the smaller tractates of Order r, and to parts of ii., iv., v., vi.
- Some of his poems are extant, and an Introduction to the Talmud mentioned above.