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Moshe ben Maimon

Mosheh ben Maimon (משה בן מימון), called Moses Maimonides (/maɪˈmɒnɪdiːz/ my-mon-i-deez) and also known as Mūsā ibn Maymūn (Arabic: موسى بن ميمون‎), or RaMBaM (רמב"ם – Hebrew acronym for "Rabbeinu Mosheh Ben Maimon" – English translation: "Our Rabbi/Teacher Moses Son [of] Maimon"), was a preeminent medieval Spanish, Sephardic Jewish philosopher, astronomer and one of the most prolific and influential Torah scholars and physicians of the Middle Ages. He was born in Córdoba (present-day Spain), Almoravid Empire on Passover Eve, 1138, and died in Egypt on December 12, 1204. Although his writings on Jewish law and ethics were met with acclaim and gratitude from most Jews, even as far off as Iraq and Yemen, and he rose to be the revered head of the Jewish community in Egypt, there were also vociferous critics of some of his writings, particularly in Spain. Nevertheless, he was posthumously acknowledged to be one of the foremost rabbinical arbiters and philosophers in Jewish history, his copious work comprising a cornerstone of Jewish scholarship. His fourteen-volume Mishneh Torah still carries significant canonical authority as a codification of Talmudic law. In the Yeshiva world he is called sometimes "haNesher haGadol" (the great eagle) in recognition of his outstanding status as a bona fide exponent of the Oral Torah. (from "Maimonides" on wikipedia)

Alternative Haftarot for Those who Do Not Recite the Haftarot of Rebuke and Consolation

Contributed on: 29 Jun 2020 by Isaac Gantwerk Mayer | Moshe ben Maimon |

In all modern communities, the standard practice is that on the three Shabbatot before the Ninth of Av and the seven after it the standard haftarah is replaced. Before the Ninth of Av they are replaced with haftarot of rebuke, from Jeremiah and the opening of Isaiah, and after they are replaced with haftarot of consolation from the later parts of Isaiah. Rambam’s Mishneh Torah, though, preserves a very different custom, one where each one of those Torah portions has an associated haftarah, related not to the calendar but to the parashah itself. Here the editor has compiled a list of these haftarah readings, along with brief notes to explain their connection with the parashah. . . .


📄 סדר תפילות | The Seder Tefillot of Rabbi Moshe ben Maimon (c. 1180 CE)

Contributed on: 20 Apr 2013 by Moshe ben Maimon |

This post is a storage container for facsimile editions and digital transcriptions of Maimonides’ Seder Tefillot (Order of Prayers) found at the end of his Sefer Ahava (Book of Love) in his Mishneh Torah. . . .


רבון העולמים | Ribon HaOlamim from the Seder Tefilot of the RaMBaM in MS Constantinople 1509

Contributed on: 10 Aug 2017 by Aharon N. Varady (translation) | Moshe ben Maimon | Unknown Author(s) |

A variation of the prayer Ribon ha-Olamim from the section of prayers preceding Psukei d’Zimrah/Zermirot. . . .


📖 סידור משנה תורה (נוסח על פי הרמב״ם) | Siddur Mishneh Torah (nusaḥ al pi haRaMBaM), by Yoel Fievel ben Avram

Contributed on: 25 May 2023 by Yoel Fievel ben Avram | Moshe ben Maimon |

This siddur is based on the Mishneh Torah and rulings of the Rambam with the texts for the nusaḥ sourced from online Torah databases: Mechon Mamre and Sefaria. It has English instructions and was geared to a new practitioner and those studying the Mishneh Torah. It is a complete siddur for the whole year with every blessing brought by the Rambam. I began working on this siddur in November 2011. The latest revision published here is v. 240104. . . .



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