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Judah ben Bava

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Judah ben Bava was a rabbi in the 2nd century who ordained a number of rabbis at a time when the Roman government forbade this ceremony. The penalty was execution for the ordainer and the new rabbis. The rabbis ordained by Rabbi Judah ben Bava include Judah ben Ilai. Rabbi Judah ben Bava was killed by Hadrian's soldiers at the age of seventy, and is known as one of the Ten Martyrs. Rabbi Judah ben Bava was caught by Hadrian's soldiers while ordaining his students in a place between Usha and Shefaram.[1] He told his students to run, but he himself was too old. Hadrian's soldiers threw 300 javelins at him, causing his death.[2]

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Transcription

Contributions to Talmud

Judah ben Bava is the subject of many sayings and legends. He was known as "the Ḥasid," and it is said that wherever the Talmud speaks of "the Ḥasid", it is a reference either to him or to Judah ben Ilai.

He authored several decisions in the Halakha, including the ruling that one witness to the death of the husband is sufficient to justify permitting the wife to marry again.[3] Rabbi Akiva was his most powerful opponent in halakhic disputes.[4]

References

  1. ^ Babylonian Talmud (Avodah Zarah 8b)
  2. ^ Sanhedrin 14a
  3. ^ Hamburger, "R. B. T." ii. 451
  4. ^ Bacher, "Ag. Tan." i. 404
  •  This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domainSinger, Isidore; et al., eds. (1901–1906). "Judah b. Baba". The Jewish Encyclopedia. New York: Funk & Wagnalls.
This page was last edited on 7 April 2019, at 13:28
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