SHULJAN ARUJ PDF

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Are you sure you want to Yes No. Be the first to like this. No Downloads. Views Total views. Actions Shares. Embeds 0 No embeds. No notes for slide. Kitzur Shuljan Aruj 1. To this we added the supplement called 'Al HaShulchan', which is an addendum containing laws relevant to the period following that of the book's author up to our present era. This appendix is similar to what was done in the first volume.

This present volume, however, deals with all the laws of Shabbat. The merit of our master, the author, has brought about that the first volume should be favorably received, with many readers establishing classes for it's study, as well as it being taught and studied as a subject in schools. So much so, that within a short span of time we have had to bow to requests to print a second edition. In addition, many appeals have been made to have the book translated into various languages.

Special mention is made of the dear sons and daughters of Avraham Zfatiya zatzal, who have merited to contribute to the publishing of this book.

And as they have aided and assisted from the beginning, so may they continue demonstrating their love and joy in their ongoing assitance.

May the merit of Torah and that of this precious mitzvah stand by their side and that of their offspring, and may Hashem fulfill all their wishes; may they also merit the founding of a generation of righteous children, amidst health, satisfaction, happiness, joy, wealth, and abundance.

I hope and pray that we shall be able to continue and complete the third and last volume of this work, which will include all laws of daily behavior, as well as going on to print other worthy 5.

Not as much in my own merit, but that of my famous and holy forefathers, such as Our Master and The Exilarch of Babylonia, Harav Yosef Chaim, who was my grandmother's uncle, and his father, Rabbeinu Eliyahu, who was the grandfather of my grandmother.

May their merit stand by all that aid and support the Mechon HaKtav, for by their assistance we have been able to reach the stage where, up to the; present, we have succeeded in publishing close to one hundred important books embracing all aspects of Judaism, written by Torah leaders of all epochs. For many are those that profoundly wish to become familiar with their works, saying, "Who will show us good", 'good' being Torah.

For additional details on the book, see foreword of the first volume. Deserving of blessing as well are the workers and assistants of the Machon, each one of which has a share in all the holy books which have been published; may the merit of their authors stand by them, that they may be blessed in whatever they undertake 6. Also, how to deal with mail on Erev Shabbat and Shabbat. Chapter Two The law of one traveling by caravan on Shabbat, and laws concerning behavior on Erev Shabbat.

Chapter Three The laws of preparing the Shabbat meal, and the prohibition against performing work after the time of mincha on Friday afternoon. Chapter Four Work which may and may not be begun on Erev Shabbat, if it will be completed afterward automatically. Chapter Five Candle-lighting time on Erev Shabbat, and if one erred on a overcast day. Chapter Six The law of someone on the road at sunset. Chapter Seven If one errs in the Shabbat prayers.

Chapter Eight The laws of kiddush, and which wine is to be used; the requirement of having the meal immediately following kiddush , and the cutting of the challah. Chapter Nine Which activities are forbidden to be carried out by the aid of the candle-light, and the law of a candle lit by a non-Jew on Shabbat. Chapter Ten Moving the candle on Shabbat. Chapter Eleven Several of the laws concerning the haftorah and it's blessings, the obligation to read the weekly Torah portion twice, once with the targum, and the laws of the Shabbat musaph prayer.

Chapter Twelve Accepting a tdanit yechid comforting the bereaved, and visiting the ill on Shabbat. Chapter Thirteen The morning meal and the seudah shlishit of Shabbat. Chapter Fourteen havdalah of the Evening Prayer, and the laws of havdalah on wine, candles, and spices. Chapter Fifteen That one may not eat or perform any work before making havdalah; the melavah malka. Chapter Sixteen Which subjects may be discussed on Shabbat.

Chapter Seventeen Objects that may and not be handled on Shabbat. Chapter Eighteen Under which conditions a muktzah object may be moved on Shabbat, and the laws of muktzah. Chapter Nineteen The laws of handling a corpse on Shabbat; certain laws concerning one wishing to relieve himself on Shabbat. Chapter Twenty The moving of a door, window, or door bolt on Shabbat, and the laws concerning those actions which are forbidden on Shabbat because of building or demolishing.

Chapter Twenty-One Actions which are forbidden on Shabbat because of their similarity to constructing a tent. Chapter Twenty-Two Which forms of trapping are permitted on Shabbat and which not; causing a wound on Shabbat.

Chapter Twenty-Three The laws of forming a knot on Shabbat. Chapter Twenty-Four Cooking on Shabbat. Chapter Twenty-Five The laws of sifting and squeezing on Shabbat. Chapter Twenty-Six The laws of plucking, grinding, and preparing food on Shabbat. In addition, how to deal with food processing on Shabbat.

Chapter Twenty-Seven The laws of borrowing or buying for the Shabbat, and rinsing, repairing, and immersing utensils on Shabbat. Chapter Twenty-eight The preparing of animal feed on Shabbat, and if a non-Jew performed work for a Jew.

Chapter Twenty-Nine Washing and anointing on Shabbat. Chapter Thirty The laws pertaining to an ill person on Shabbat, and when the Shabbat may be violated for his sake. Chapter Thirty-One The laws pertaining to an expectant mother and the newly-born infant on Shabbat. Chapter Thirty-Two The laws of dealing with a fire on Shabbat, and how to rectify an act of Shabbat desecration. Chapter Thirty-Three Making use of a tree and walking on grass on Shabbat.

Chapter Thirty-Four The laws of cleaning the house, and what to do after performing an unintentional melachah. Chapter Thirty-Five Actions which are forbidden on Shabbat because of creating a sound.

Chapter Thirty-Six Various laws pertinent to Shabbat, and actions which are similar to Shabbat toldot. Chapter Thirty-Seven The law of annulling vows on Shabbat. Chapter Thirty-Eight Actions which may be performed during bein hasmoshot, despite the Rabbinical prohibition. Chapter Thirty-Nine The laws of making an eruv on a Yom- Tov falling on Erev Shabbat, and what may be done during bein hasmoshat for creating the eruv.

Chapter Forty The laws of carrying on Shabbat. Chapter Forty-One The cleaning and folding of clothes on Shabbat. Chapter Forty-Two Additional laws concerning clothes and shoes on Shabbat. Chapter Forty-Four The Shabbat obligations of a minor. Chapter Forty-Five Various Shabbat laws which are relevant mainly to women. Chapter Forty-Six Various laws which deal with books on Shabbat. Also, how to deal with mail delivered on either Erev Shabbat or Shabbat.

A Jew who is partner to a non-Jew in a store open all days of the week, should do as follows to prevent chillul shabbat: when they first enter into negotiations for setting up the partnership, an understanding should be reached with the non-Jew where all profits grossed on Shabbat will be his, whatever they amount to, and in return the Jew will receive all the profits of any other week-day.

If this stipulation was not initially made, the non-Jew is then to receive the total profits of all the Shabbatot, with the remainder divided evenly between the partners. If the Shabbat earnings are unknown, the non-Jew takes one-seventh of the total profits, leaving the remainder for an even division. Shulcan Aruch, If the two partners had at first reached an agreement where the Shabbat profits will be solely the non-Jew's, and the non-Jew then wishes to share the Shabbat profits equally, the Jew may assent to receiving them.

If the two partners never reached an agreement which would have solved the problem of chillul shabbat, and the Jew later wishes to make such an agreement, the solution is to first dissolve the partnership completely, then begin anew in accordance with the above-mentioned stipultation. A Jew may give a non-Jew money for business purposes, knowing full-well that he will make use it of it on the Shabbat, with the Jew afterward sharing in the profits.

The reason being, that since the non-Jew is not a shaliach of the Jew, whereby it can be said that he is doing the Jew's work for him, and any profits earned cannot be directly linked to the Jew, no violation of Shabbat is taking place.

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