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Bevai bar Abaye

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Bevai bar Abaye (Aramaic: ביבי בר אביי‎) was a Jewish Talmudist who lived in Babylonia, known as an amora of the fourth and fifth amoraic generations (fourth century CE).

Biography

He was the son of the celebrated Abaye, and presiding judge in Pumbedita,[1] where his father had directed the Talmudic Academy. Some rabbinic chronologists[2] suggest his identity with Bebai II (Bevai bar Abin), which, however, is chronologically incorrect, the latter having been a fellow-pupil of Rav Yosef, whereas Bebai ben Abaye was a contemporary of Nahman ben Isaac, Kahana III,[3] Pappi, and Huna ben Joshua. As Abaye was a scion of the priestly house of Eli, which was doomed to premature death,[4] both Pappi and Huna ben Joshua frequently taunted Bebai with being descended from frail (short-lived) stock, and therefore with uttering frail, untenable arguments.[5]

Bebai bar Abaye seems to have led a contemplative life; and legend relates some curious stories about him.[6]

References

  1. ^ Yevamot 75b; Ketuvot 85a.
  2. ^ J. Schorr, Va'ad Hakhamim, 24b; Bacher, Ag. Pal. Amor. iii. 667, note 5
  3. ^ Berakhot 6b; Eruvin 90a.
  4. ^ I Samuel 2:33; see Rosh Hashana 18a
  5. ^ Eruvin 25b; compare Dikdukei Soferim a.l.; Bava Metzia 109a; Bava Batra 137b, 151a; compare Jastrow, Dict. 794a, s.v. "Mammulaë".
  6. ^ Hagigah 4b; Berakhot 6a and 8b; Eruvin 8a; Shabbat 3b, 4a; Hullin 43b; Keritot 3b; Zevachim 107a.

 This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domainSinger, Isidore; et al., eds. (1901–1906). "Bebai b. Abaye". The Jewish Encyclopedia. New York: Funk & Wagnalls.

This page was last edited on 2 September 2019, at 15:44
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