Winner's Auctions & Exhibitions

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Bsamim Rosh. With the Will of Rabbi Moshe David Ashkenazi of Tolcsva

[1], 16 leaves. 33 cm. Rare booklet.The sermons were first printed in Munkacz 1903, by his father Rabbi Asher Anshel Ashkenazi. The author's son, who fled to Frankfurt at the beginning of the First World War, saved only the sermon pages of and he bound them in a new book cover, where he wrote, "This is the booklet which was saved from the sword's blade which was turning in our city and the part which was printed testifies regarding all that was conceived!" Apparently, only the title page was printed in Frankfurt, with the name of the author, Rabbi Yitzchak Ashkenazi, the son of the author who printed the booklet. As such his address is written, "presently at a time of emergency and destruction."The sermons were first printed in Munkacz 1903, by his father Rabbi Asher Anshel Ashkenazi. The author's son, who fled to Frankfurt at the beginning of the First World War, saved only the sermon pages of and he bound them in a new book cover, where he wrote, "This is the booklet which was saved from the sword's blade which was turning in our city and the part which was printed testifies regarding all that was conceived!" Apparently, only the title page was printed in Frankfurt, with the name of the author, Rabbi Yitzchak Ashkenazi, the son of the author who printed the booklet. As such his address is written, "presently at a time of emergency and destruction."The sermons were first printed in Munkacz 1903, by his father Rabbi Asher Anshel Ashkenazi. The author's son, who fled to Frankfurt at the beginning of the First World War, saved only the sermon pages of and he bound them in a new book cover, where he wrote, "This is the booklet which was saved from the sword's blade which was turning in our city and the part which was printed testifies regarding all that was conceived!" Apparently, only the title page was printed in Frankfurt, with the name of the author, Rabbi Yitzchak Ashkenazi, the son of the author who printed the booklet. As such his address is written, "presently at a time of emergency and destruction."The will of the author's grandfather, Rabbi Moshe David Ashkenazi of Tolcsva - Safed is on the last page.Moderate-fine. Light tears in the corners without damage to text. Brittle paper. Inside a cardboard binding.Read more

  • ISRIsrael
  • 6d 5h

Zohar Al HaTorah. Livorno, 1791-1793, First Edition with the Chida's Glosses

  Part one: The book of Bereishit. [8], 251 leaves.  Part two: The book of Shemot. 279 leaves. Part three: The book of Vayikra. 115 leaves. Part four: The book of Bamidbar - (Sefer Eleh Devarim). [1], 117-312 leaves. Three volumes, four title pages. Approximately 22 cm. Blueish paper. The first volume is missing the addition at the end, and four leaves: 132, 249-251 were completed by hand. In the third volume on page 5, a few words were completed by hand.  Edition arranged and edited by the Chida in his lifetime when he lived in Livorno, with an introduction and endnotes by him, and with many glosses by him, a precise edition of the book of the Zohar with additions. At the beginning of the first part, the Chida wrote an introduction in which he writes that he added glosses to the book, and signs his name Meayin (from the young one Yosef Azoulay nero yair). At the end of the third book the Chida writes the endnotes 'Yismach Chaim' on which he writes about his joy when the printing was completed. The Chida also writes about the precision in this edition which was printed according to the precise Constantinople edition in which several changes were made to the wording of the previous editions, and he thanks the proofreaders, and notes that he does not agree with Rabbi Shalom Buzaglo, author of who disagreed with many of the wordings there, and adds that he knows who the proofreader of the Constantinople edition was and what caused him make changes for the better. Edition arranged and edited by the Chida in his lifetime when he lived in Livorno, with an introduction and endnotes by him, and with many glosses by him, a precise edition of the book of the Zohar with additions. At the beginning of the first part, the Chida wrote an introduction in which he writes that he added glosses to the book, and signs his name Meayin (from the young one Yosef Azoulay nero yair). At the end of the third book the Chida writes the endnotes 'Yismach Chaim' on which he writes about his joy when the printing was completed. The Chida also writes about the precision in this edition which was printed according to the precise Constantinople edition in which several changes were made to the wording of the previous editions, and he thanks the proofreaders, and notes that he does not agree with Rabbi Shalom Buzaglo, author of who disagreed with many of the wordings there, and adds that he knows who the proofreader of the Constantinople edition was and what caused him make changes for the better. Volumes 1 and 2 are in very fine condition. Volume 3 is in fine condition. Reinforcements in the first five leaves. Worming holes, primarily in the white margins. Simple bindings.    Read more

  • ISRIsrael
  • 6d 5h

Dorot HaRishonim. Admor Rabbi Yisrael of Husiatyn's Copy

The book deals with the period between the end of the Mishnaic era until after the completion of the Talmud. Stamp: The library of Yisrael Friedman of Husiatyn.  known as a holy man, elder of the Admors of the Ruzhin dynasty, and the last grandson of Rabbi Yisrael of Ruzhin. He succeeded his father as Admor of Husiatyn in 1894, and thousands of chassidim from Galicia spent time with him, including well-known rabbis from throughout Galicia. In 1937 he immigrated to Israel and settled in Tel Aviv, and was known as the elder of the Admors and as a holy man, admired by people of all sectors. He was especially well-known for his prayers at the grave of the 'Or HaChaim' when the Nazis were at the gates of the Land of Israel. For more information refer to: Alfasi, , 561-562.  known as a holy man, elder of the Admors of the Ruzhin dynasty, and the last grandson of Rabbi Yisrael of Ruzhin. He succeeded his father as Admor of Husiatyn in 1894, and thousands of chassidim from Galicia spent time with him, including well-known rabbis from throughout Galicia. In 1937 he immigrated to Israel and settled in Tel Aviv, and was known as the elder of the Admors and as a holy man, admired by people of all sectors. He was especially well-known for his prayers at the grave of the 'Or HaChaim' when the Nazis were at the gates of the Land of Israel. For more information refer to: Alfasi, , 561-562.  known as a holy man, elder of the Admors of the Ruzhin dynasty, and the last grandson of Rabbi Yisrael of Ruzhin. He succeeded his father as Admor of Husiatyn in 1894, and thousands of chassidim from Galicia spent time with him, including well-known rabbis from throughout Galicia. In 1937 he immigrated to Israel and settled in Tel Aviv, and was known as the elder of the Admors and as a holy man, admired by people of all sectors. He was especially well-known for his prayers at the grave of the 'Or HaChaim' when the Nazis were at the gates of the Land of Israel. For more information refer to: Alfasi, , 561-562.  Very fine. Minimal aging stains. Red page cuts. Original red binding with embossing. Read more

  • ISRIsrael
  • 6d 5h

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