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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Rami bar Hama (Hebrew: רמי בר חמא; Rami = R. Ami) was a Babylonian amora of the third generation.

Biography

He was a pupil of Rav Chisda, and a fellow student of Rava, who was somewhat his junior.[1]

He frequently addressed questions to Rav Chisda.[2] Rav Chisda once asked him a question to which Rami found an answer in a mishnah; R. Chisda thereupon rewarded him by rendering him a personal service.[3] He was also associated with R. Naḥman, whom he often attempted to refute.[4] Rami married the daughter of his teacher Chisda; when he died, at an early age, his colleague Rava married his widow. Rava declared that his premature death was a punishment for having affronted Manasseh b. Taḥlifa, a student of the Law, by treating him as an ignoramus.[5]

Rami bar Hama was possessed of rare mental acuteness, but Rava asserted that his unusual acumen led him to reach his conclusions too hastily. He attempted to decide questions independently, and would not always search for a mishnah or baraita to support an opinion. His pupil Isaac b. Judah left him, therefore, to study under R. Sheshet, saying that although a decision might apparently be based on correct reasoning, it must be ignored if a mishnah or a baraita could be found that contradicted it; but a decision rendered in agreement with a mishnah or a baraita does not become invalid, even where another mishnah or baraita can be cited in opposition to it.[6] Rami bar Hama's daughter may have married Rav Ashi.[7]

His daughter's son was Amemar.[8]

References

  1. ^ Bava Batra 12b; Sukkah 29a; compare Rabbinowitz, Variæ Lectiones
  2. ^ Ketuvot 86b; Yoma 58a; Pesachim 27b; Eruvin 8b, 73a
  3. ^ Bava Kamma 20a,b
  4. ^ Eruvin 34b; Bava Metzia 65a; Hullin 35a
  5. ^ Berachot 47b
  6. ^ Zevachim 96b
  7. ^ Beitzah 29b; see Rav Ashi for discussion
  8. ^ Ketuvot 21b

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

This page was last edited on 3 September 2019, at 05:00
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