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Special – Menucha V’Simcha.mp3
by the Miami Boy’s Choir
Torah Reading – Ashkenaz (complete)01-Bereshit-01-PBereshit-Part01.mp3 (2.38 megs) [listen]01-Bereshit-01-PBereshit-Part02.mp3 (1.96 megs) [listen]01-Bereshit-02-Noach-Part01.mp3 (2.38 megs) [listen]show all 105 audio files>>
Torah Reading – Ashkenaz Bereishis Ch.1-24 (by Rabbi Eliezer Farkash, talmud torah Rebbe in Israel.)Bereishis_perek_01.mp3 (7.86 megs) [listen]Bereishis_perek_02.mp3 (6.26 megs) [listen]Bereishis_perek_03.mp3 (6.98 megs) [listen]show all 24 audio files>>
Torah Reading – Sefardi (complete) (most of Devarim by Chazan Moshe Shema)01-Bereshit-01-PBereshit-Part01.mp3 (2.38 megs) [listen]01-Bereshit-01-PBereshit-Part02.mp3 (2.39 megs) [listen]01-Bereshit-01-PBereshit-Part03.mp3 (1.03 megs) [listen]show all 129 audio files>>
Haftorah Reading – Ashkenaz (note:bar mitzva readings should NOT be self-study. A qualified Rabbi is an essential part of the experience.)haftorah-20040510-bechukosai.mp3 (1.03 megs) [listen]haftorah-20040517-bamidbar.mp3 (1.2 megs) [listen]haftorah-20040524-nasso.mp3 (1.44 megs) [listen]show all 53 audio files>>
Tehilim Reading – Ashkenaz (30 days) (5 books)tehilim_ashk-001.mp3 (5.39 megs) [listen]tehilim_ashk-002.mp3 (4.93 megs) [listen]tehilim_ashk-003.mp3 (5.48 megs) [listen]show all 30 audio files>>
Tehilim Reading – Chasidish (Israeli)001.mp3 (6.57 megs) [listen]002.mp3 (4.87 megs) [listen]003.mp3 (6.43 megs) [listen]show all 30 audio files>>
Tehilim Reading – Sefardi (with cantillation notes and music. CD quality recordings) Populartehilim-001.mp3 [listen]tehilim-002.mp3 [listen]tehilim-003.mp3 [listen]show all 150 audio files>>
Tehilim Reading – Yemenite Sefardi01.mp3 (3.76 megs) [listen]02.mp3 (2.88 megs) [listen]03.mp3 (3.74 megs) [listen]show all 30 audio files>>
Shir HaShirim (song of songs) – Israeli (Musical. CD quality) Popularshir_hashirim1.mp3 (6.98 megs) [listen]shir_hashirim2.mp3 (7.24 megs) [listen]shir_hashirim3.mp3 (5.42 megs) [listen]show all 8 audio files>>
Megilas Shir HaShirim, Esther, Ruth, Eicha Cantorial Ashkenazi (from 613.org)megilas_shir_hashirim.mp3 (4.19 megs)megilah_esther.mp3 (13.55 megs)megilas_eicha_lamentations.mp3 (6.05 megs)megilas_ruth.mp3 (3.97 megs)
Menucha V’Simcha.mp3 Popular very beautiful Sabbath song by the Miami Boy’s Choir. one of my favorite songs. with special permission (for a limited time).
this audio is copyright. not for upload to other websites.
Various Cantorial by Cantor Pinchas Rabinovitzshabbat_songs_3.mp3 (3.59 megs)shabbat kidush/night songs.mp3 (4.4 megs)shabbat_evening_prayer_service.mp3 (4.93 megs)birkas_hamazon-grace_after_meals.mp3 (1.94 megs)chanuka-blessings_songs.mp3 (1.77 megs)high_holidays_melodies.mp3 (2.05 megs)pesach-haggada.mp3 (6.35 megs)pesach-manishtana-the4questions.mp3 (0.48 megs)kadish-ashkenaz.mp3 (0.42 megs)kadish-sefardi.mp3 (0.43 megs)cantorial_favorites.mp3 (15.17 megs)cantorial_melodies.mp3 (21.4 megs)cantorial songs.mp3 (24.4 megs)
(Cantor Robert Brody) Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers) – SEFARDI (CD quality. by Rabbi Yitzchak Walknin. Rav of Beis Yisrael, Johanesburg)chazan’s introduction (in hebrew).mp3 (3.96 megs) [listen]pirkei_avot_ch1.mp3 (13.42 megs) [listen]pirkei_avot_ch2.mp3 (24.88 megs) [listen]pirkei_avot_ch3.mp3 (25.31 megs) [listen]show all 6 audio files>>
Talmud Talmud Torah
(the holy learning melody of Rabbi Yosef Shalom Elyashiv zt’l one of the greatest talmud scholars of our times. click here for details of the recording.)לימוד ניגונו של הרב יוסף שלום אלישיב זצ”ל פרטים כאן
Various (hallel, kaddish, etc.)RFM-01-torah-noach.mp3 (2.94 megs) [listen]RFM-01-torah-cantilation_notes.mp3 (0.75 megs) [listen]RFM-04-hallel-hoshana-raba.mp3 (37 megs) [listen]Sefira Omer (by Chasidish Rebbe in Jerusalem) (3.9 megs) [listen]Seudas Hatzadikim | (PDF)Kid’s bedtime shema (1.2 megs) [listen]Geula for Bris Mila (1.2 megs) [listen]show all 10 audio files>> Kaddish.mp3 (1 meg)
Aliyah to the Torah.mp3 (1 meg, with short reading+kaddish)
(both secretly recorded in morning prayer)
The Sages, seeing that his mind was clear, entered his chamber and sat down at a distance of four cubits. ‘Why have ye come?’ said he to them. ‘To study the Torah’, they replied; ‘And why did ye not come before now’, he asked? They answered, ‘We had no time’. He then said, ‘I will be surprised if these die a natural death’. R. Akiba asked him, ‘And what will my death be?’ and he answered, ‘Yours will be more cruel than theirs’. He then put his two arms over his heart, and bewailed them, saying, ‘Woe to you, two arms of mine, that have been like two Scrolls of the Law that are wrapped up. Much Torah have I studied, and much have I taught. Much Torah have I learnt, yet have I but skimmed from the knowledge of my teachers as much as a dog lapping from the sea. Much Torah have I taught, yet my disciples have only drawn from me as much as a painting stick from its tube.
And My Master Yeshua of Nazareth is the Greatest of them all.
In the opening verses of Parashat Ekeb, Moshe promises that we will be rewarded Ekeb Tishmeun in exchange for obeying G-ds laws.
While this is the plain meaning of the Pasuk, later scholars have uncovered for us deeper layers of meaning. One such interpretation suggests that this Pasuk alludes to the vital importance of maintaining a consistent regimen of Torah learning. The letters of the word Ekeb can be rearranged to spell the word Keba fixed or consistent. Accordingly, the verse alludes to the famous exhortation of Shammai in Pirkeh Avot, Aseh Toratecha Keba Make your Torah permanent. We become worthy of the beautiful blessings described here by the Torah if we make our Torah study Keba a fixed, permanent part of our schedule which we observe consistently and without fail.
The story is told of Rabbi Shelomo, a wealthy jeweler in Halab (Aleppo) who had a successful business appraising, buying and selling jewels. Each morning, he attended the morning prayer service, remained to study Torah, went home to eat something, and then opened his shop at around 11am. One morning, as he was walking to the synagogue for Shaharit, an Arab merchant approached him and said, I need to come to your store and show you something.
Rabbi Shelomo explained that he could not meet with him then, but he would be at the store at 11am.
You dont understand I am visiting in town for a short while, staying in this hotel, the merchant explained. I have a precious jewel which I need appraised. He took off his turban from his head, carefully unwrapped it, and showed Rabbi Shelomo an exquisite jewel.
But Rabbi Shelomo explained that he must keep to his schedule. He bid the man farewell, and proceeded to the synagogue.
Afterward, as he made his way back, he was surprised to see an ambulance and a lot of commotion outside the hotel where that merchant was staying. After some inquiries, Rabbi Shelomo discovered that the merchant suddenly died, and as he had not paid for his hotel stay, the authorities were auctioning off his clothing to pay the bill. Rabbi Shlomo bid a small amount on the turban, and he bought it. He opened it up and, sure enough, the precious jewel was still there. It now belonged to him.
When he refused to appraise the jewel at the expense of his learning schedule, it appeared as though he was losing business, but Hashem rewarded him in full.
A woman from Deal once called me in the wintertime and said she needed to meet with me to speak about a certain urgent matter. I informed her that I give a class in Deal every Tuesday during the winter at 12:45pm, and Id be happy to meet her at 1:45pm. She told me she wouldnt be able to meet me then, because at that time she played cards.
There is a lot for us to learn from this story. If this womans card game was inviolable, and could not be missed even for an urgent matter, then certainly, we should keep to our Torah learning schedule and not miss any classes for trivial matters.
Ekeb Tishmeun. If we ensure to make our Torah learning Keba, and keep to our schedule regardless of everything else going on in our lives, we will then be worthy of Hashems blessings and will be rewarded in full.