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Seller Inventory New Book. Shipped from US within 10 to 14 business days. Established seller since Seller Inventory IQ Delivered from our UK warehouse in 4 to 14 business days. Seller Inventory APC Ships with Tracking Number! Buy with confidence, excellent customer service!. Seller Inventory n. Tamara Prosic. Publisher: Sheffield Academic Press , This specific ISBN edition is currently not available. View all copies of this ISBN edition:. Synopsis About this title Tamara Prosic gives a new explanation of the origins, development and symbolism of Passover.

Review : ' Tamara Prosic, whose University if Melbourne PhD dissertation is the basis for this book, agrees with Segal in asserting the essential unity of the festival against those who maintain its dual origin. Buy New Learn more about this copy. Customers who bought this item also bought. Stock Image. Pesachin Eliezer b. The Talmud continues to state that eating unleavened bread is a permanent obligation only for the first day, while it is voluntary for the following six days, thus heightening the significance of matzah in the Passover seder meal.

The meaning of matzah is also modified as a result.

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The Babylonian Talmud trans. Michael L.

Rodkinson, vol. V Boston: The Talmud Society, , Also see Abraham P. House, , The question of the son to his father in Pesachim First, the question is concerned with the three food items, and these three originally tell the whole story from misery, represented by the matzah and bitter herbs, to redemption, represented by the Passover lamb.


However, with the integration of the two festivals, the dual symbolisms of 14 Bloch, The Biblical and Historical Background of the Jewish Holy Days, Second, the passage, Deut , in which the father relates to the son, is in the context of offering the first of the fruit of the ground to God. Pesahim In 16 Pes. During the 19 A rabbinic account is used to emphasize the importance of the spoken words.

Tosefta , Baruch M. Ber 38a. The tradition was that Hillel would eat matzah together with the Passover lamb and the bitter herbs to literally follow the Biblical commandment of Numbers After A. However, after the cessation of the Passover lamb, afilkomen was reinterpreted to be the matzah that was consumed at the end of the Seder meal. Matzah was what remained in the mouth and the mind as the ritual came to an end, just as the Passover lamb would have been.

It was the tradition to hide the afilkomen at the beginning of the meal in order for the children to find it at the end. This practical consideration was meant to keep the children awake and excited throughout the entire meal.

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However, a more salient explanation is derived from Second Maccabees 2. And The Babylonian Talmud V, Pes The three occurrences of matzah during the Seder meal demonstrate that it had taken over the place of the Passover lamb. In the first instance, matzah recalled the misery of the Jews in Egypt, just as the Passover sacrifice had been a commemoration of their first Passover. The second instance was a direct substitution of matzah for the Passover lamb in the Hillel sandwich. Finally, in the third instance, matzah replaced the Passover lamb regarding hope for the future.

And B'reshith Rabba Charles and G. Conversations were also formalized to explain the significance of the meal as God having redeemed the Israelites from disgrace to glory, and will do so again. The comparison is limited to the New Testament passages. The three instances that matzah was brought out during the Seder meal have parallels in the New Testament. Do this in remembrance of me. Therefore, on the side of Judaism, matzah equals Passover lamb; on the side of Christianity, bread equals Jesus who is the Passover lamb. The Mishnah provided the means of doing so by putting forth the laws concerning matzah during the Passover seder meal.

Judaism and Christianity had a common Biblical heritage in the past and a shared hope in the future. The development of the matzah was about the thing shown, said and done within the Seder ritual. Its evolution in the Seder ritual also demonstrates the delicate and mutual relationship between Judaism and Christianity, and the theme of redemption that both religions hold deeply.

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Passover and Unleavened Bread Festivals - one or two? Passover - originally a nomadic pastoral festival, Unleavened Bread - agricultural festival b.

Was Jesus’s Last Supper a Passover seder?

Segal - 79 - 2. New Years a. Biblical command to tell about Passover a.

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Ex - when your children ask … p6 b. Joseph Tabory Towards a History of the Paschal Meal, p62 claims that there is no eating of the Passover lamb in the meal. Gamaliel II - who lived just after the destruction of the second temple.

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Tabory , p. Diaspora Jews - how did they celebrate Passover? Yuval Early Jewish-Christian Dialogue p - Epistula Apostolorum - an apocryphal composition dated to the third Q of the second century - Jesus appearing to his disciples telling them how to celebrate Passover by remembering his death, and tells the story of Peter being jailed Acts 12 and freed - the feast also lasted all night long - night of vigil. Melito also described afilkomen as a symbol of Jesus Yuval 8. Abraham Bloch The Biblical and Historical Background of the Jewish Holy Days, p - psalms Hallel used to be sung by the Levites, but Talmud states lay people sang this too at the temple and during the meal 9.

Goodman - Philo - unleavened bread - for its purity, like that in creation Feeley - Philo - Special laws - in springtime, when the feast is held, the crops are not yet ripw for harvest - imperfection of this fruit which belonged to the future is paralleled by the unleavened food, which is also imperfect but promises future abundance. Lawrence Hoffman - A Symbol in the Seder - matzah to be eaten on the first night, with a minimum quantity size of an olive , no eating unleavened bread before Pes Hoffman - explanation of benediction over bread Bokser 18 - unleavened bread either as part of a separate festival, or as an accompaniment to lamb.

Bokser 21 - Samaritan - sacrificial nature of Passover evening and centrality of Passover offering.