Shot Mahari Ben Lev. Copy of the Gaon Rabbi Akiva Eiger, includes a gloss of his by hand. Testimony handwritten by his eldest son, Rabbi Avraham Eiger. Amsterdam 1726.
Fourth book. On the back of the cover page is a testimony written by his eldest son, Rabbi Avraham Eiger, that the book belonged to the Ateret Tiferet, Rav Akiva Eiger of Friedland. On page 21, column 2, is a gloss of seven lines handwritten by Rabbi Akiva Eiger. This gloss was printed in later editions of the work. Rabbi Akiva Eiger (1761-1837) was an outstanding Talmudic scholar, influential halakhic decisor and foremost leader of European Jewry during the early 19th century. He was also a mohel.He was the rabbi of Märkisch Friedland, West Prussia, from 1791 until 1815; then for the last twenty two years of his life, he was the rabbi of the city of Posen (Poznań). He was a rigorous casuist of the old school, and his chief works were legal notes and responsa on the Talmud and the Shulchan Aruch. He believed that religious education was enough, and thus opposed the party which favored secular schools. He was a determined foe of the Reform movement, which had begun to make itself felt in his time. His son, Rabbi Avraham Eiger (1781-1853) was his eldest and was born from his first wife, and was eldest brother of Rabbi Slomo Eiger, rabbi of Poznan and successor of their father. He printed his father’s books and dealt with this greatly. | 24 pages, stains, generally good condition.
Large mezuzah housing made of copper, handmade. Europe, 19th century.
Decorated with delicate cutting and engraving work. Keter torah, pair of doves, and a pair of lions on a background of plants and flowers. Upper portion has a window with the abbreviation Shadai on the back. In the housing is a parchment mezuzah, not checked for kashrut! Generally good condition. 18x8cm.
Filigree besamim case. Stamped—Yanina Johan, 19th century. Rare.
Gold-plates silver flowers with two buds with petals, each of which is a kli for besamim, shaped like eggs, opens at the center on an axis. At the bottom are four designed legs. Wonderful filigree work, delicate and exact. Stamp of import from France, end of the 19th century. Rare item worthy of a museum. Length 18cm, width 14cm, height 12cm. Weight: 405g. Generally good condition.
Shmira cup, silver stamped. Ukraine, 1929. Rare.
Delicate engraving work of floral shapes, and an inscription “for preservation of the boy Yeshaya Zeev ben Moshe Eli, 1929.” Rare.
Drash for Shabbat Tshuva. Handwritten by the Rish Galuta d’Bavel, Rabbeinu Yosef Haim—the Ben Ish Hai.
7 pages, 14 columns of handwritten text by Rabbeinu Yosef Haim, the Ben Ish Hai. Around 18 lines per column, a drasha for Shabbat Tshuva with erasures and corrections that characterized his handwritten. Excellent condition, bound in new handsome binding, size 10x13cm. As is well-known, on four shabbats per year (Tshuva, Zachor, HaGadol, and Kala) the multitudes of Baghdadi Jewry would gather in the city’s Great Synagogue, where there were 10,000 seats (“Tzalat al-Kabiri”), and would listen to the drashot of the Ben Ish Hai.
Pair of handsome candlesticks, bronze with Italian Carrara marble. France, 19th century.
Shaped like vases, with relief of angels, flowers, and shapes. Made mainly of bronze, on a base that has marble. The body of the stick also has a layer of marble at the bottom. Height 47cm, diameter 20cm, generally good condition.
Chumash Vayikra with the commentary “Or HaHayyim” – Slavita, printed by Rabbi Shmuel Avraham Shapira. 1832.
Commentary by Rabbeinu Haim ben Atar. It is a known tradition among Chassidic communities to study the book “Or HaHayyim” on the night of shabbat. The printer writes about this on the cover page of the chumash before us. 144 pages. Moth damage, new luxurious leather binding. Generally ok to good condition.
Chochmat Shlomo, Maharshal—copy of Rav Shimshon Wertheimer, the Sar of Vina.
Commentary by Rabbi Shlomo Luria, the Maharshal, on the Shas. Copper-engraved illustrations. Printed by Meshulam Zalman, Zulzbach, 1755. Page before the cover has the handwritten signature of Rabbi Shimshon Wertheimer (1658-1724), who served as chief rabbi of Hungary and Moravia, and rabbi of Eisenstadt. He was also an Austrian financier, court Jew and Shtadlan to Austrian Emperor Leopold I. He was born in Worms, the son of Joseph Josel Wertheimer, and received his education at the yeshivas of Worms and Frankfurt am Main.Considered the richest Jew in Austria during his time. | Dark pages, 120 pages. 20cm. Generally good condition.
Elijah’s chair, wood, dedication to the Album synagogue. 1950s. Israel
For the synagogue where the Album Torah was held (see above). Silver plate with two Stars of David and the dedication “Channah bat Shlomo, wife of Yosef Bedni, gave it.” Includes two holders for finials. Generally good condition. 41x78x41cm.
Large poster from World War I—New York 1918.
Poster by the Jewish Welfare Board calling on Jewish civilians to support the war effort. Illustration of soldiers fighting and an inscription “Civilians, when we go through this we need all the help and comfort you can give.” Below the inscription is a Star of David. Designed by Sidney Rosenberg. Printer not referenced. New York, November 11, 1918. The organization was founded during WWI, in order to support Jewish troops serving in the US military. Tears in the margins without missing text. 58x85cm. Generally ok to good condition.
Karti v’Palti, Zolkva, 1799—copy of Mara d’Arah d’Israel, Rabbi Shmuel Salant, with glosses.
By Rabbi Yehonatan Ivshitz. Second edition. On the cover page are two stamps of ownership of the Gaon Rabbi Shmuel Salant (1816-1909), the esteemed rabbi of Jerusalem for around seventy years, and leader of the Ashkenazi communities of Israel. He became famous as a genius in his youth, and was only 13 when his rabbi, Rabbi Avlei Paswaller (the Ra’avad of Vilna), sent him a letter with a difficult question regarding taking care of a get, showing that his rabbi already trusted his instructions as that of a Rav. In his youth he studied in a hevruta with Rabbi Yisrael of Salant (father of the Mussar movement). In 1841 he was invited to Israel to serve in the Jerusalem Rabbinate and lead the Prushim community, and he established educational and chessed institutions there, as well as a beit din and established the Ashkenazi community.. Half-leather binding is falling apart, stains. Moth moles. Reinforcement with tape on the cover page. 123 pages, 34cm. Generally good condition.
Manuscript of the Gaon Rabbi Mordechai Zeev Orenstein, son of the Yeshuot Yaakov, Av Beit Din of Przmyslan.
10 pages written on both sides by hand. A deep pilpul on the Shas. The author was a posek of Galicia, born in Lviv, at a young age became famous across Galicia for the answers that he gave to halachic questions that appeared in his father’s book. Strongly opposed chassidut (one time rebuked Rabbi Yisrael Friedman of Ruzhin). Died suddenly at a young age, in 1837. Attached is a certificate of handwriting recognition from Rabbi Yitzchak Yeshayahu Weiss. New leather binding with gilded inscriptions. 19cm. Good condition.
Manuscript commentary on the Pesach Haggadah by Maran Chatam Sofer—copy by his student Rabbi Shmuel Frank of Echnitz, 1827.
Handwritten by the Chatam Sofer’s student. Two first pages are a copy of a letter written by the Chatam Sofer on the secret of Redemption and the Ten Plagues. Commentary on pshat, drash, and pilpul.  pages, bound with new leather binding. Good condition.
Kabbalistic manuscript “Chesed L’Avraham”—Tililin, Morocco. 1840. Rare.
Copy of the book Chesed L’Avraham, composed by Rav Avraham Tuvyana. The book is based on the writings of the Ari, written by his student Rabbi Haim Vittel and his son Rabbi Shmuel Vittel. Includes siddur Tefillah L’Shabbat, weekday, and Rosh Chodesh with kavanot HaAri, holy names and many kabbalistic drawings. Tikkun HaYom, Hatavat Chalom, Pidyon Nefesh, Mishpat Mavet, Tikkun Magefa, and more. Important and rare additions that don’t appear in printed editions. Separate cover for the section “Olat Shabbat.” Sofer manuscript. Wonderful, exacting writing. Two columns framed. Mizrahi handwriting of the text, titles and holy names in block lettering, large and bolded. Cover colophon states “I copied this word for word, Mordechai ben Yehuda.” Notes in the margins. | New half-leather binding. Stains from moisture. Professional repair to a number of pages. 14x20cm. Generally ok to good condition. , 124,  pages.
Kabbalistic manuscript on parchment—Italy, 18th century. Extremely rare.
Wonderful kabbalistic manuscript. Includes prayers and kavanot for the ba’al toke’a. At the top are kavanot for the tekiyah according to the kabbalah (from the book “Chemdat Yamim”). After is a menatze’ach, a prayer for the toke’a in two wordings (one is kabbalistic—for someone who is familiar with the kabbalah—and one is not). After are names and kabbalistic additions, some are previously unknown. Kabbalistic notes in the margins, some are cut off. The manuscript probably belonged to an ancient kabbalist. | Sofer manuscript, pretty and full of wondrous things, some in Stam script, some in block lettering with vowels, and some in Rashi script. On thin parchment. | Stains from time. New parchment binding (handsome). Extremely rare. |  pages. 20cm. Generally good condition.
Crown for a sefer torah, stamped silver, Israel, 20th century.
Cutting work by a machine, welding, handwork of three levels, decorations of flowers and bells, stamped silver “Shiluvim S C 0.990” Diameter 19cm, height 34cm, weight 1090g. Generally very good condition.
Mizrach Plaque—Europe, 18th century.
Metal work made through casting, in the center is a medallion with an engraving of the word Mizrach. There is relief work across the whole plaque, crowns and flowers. Given in a wooden frame with two birds on top. Probably Italy or France, 18th century. 49x52cm. Generally good condition.
Lot, 2 paintings, oil on wood, signed by B. Werner.
Showing a debate between talmidei chachamim. Signed, given in a wooden frame colored in gold. 31x26cm. Generally very good condition.
Stamped silver besamim tower. France, end of the 19th century.
Casting and welding work, extremely delicate decorations, a wonderful building. At the heart of the building is a rounded door for putting the spices in, which opens on a hinge and can be locked. In the center are four small flags in the four corners. At the top is a ball and an additional flag. The legs of the tower and base are designed in a wonderful shape. Height 26cm, width 8cm, weight 516g. Generally very good condition.
Megillat Esther on Parchment—Italy, 18th century.
Written in sofer script on quality parchment. At the top is an illustrated trail in red with exacting cutting work. The megillah is wound around an etz hayim made of carved wood. The writing is a little smudged at the edges. The megillah is not sold as kosher. | 6 pieces of parchment, 17 columns, 21 lines per column, height of the parchment: 16cm. Writing: 13cm. Etz Hayim: 38cm. Generally ok to good condition.
Wonderful micrograph written and illustrated by hand. Portrait of Rabbi Mordechai Bennett, beginning of the 19th century. Rare.
At the bottom is the signature of the artist, “David Katz of Nadash, made and completed on Tuesday, Parshat Chukat, year 836 [1836?].” The text is most likely hilchot pesach. Below the portrait is a wonderful inscription in the local tongue, below which is an inscription in Hebrew: “the shape of the Rav Gaon Mordechai Bennett, author of the Biyur Mordechai.” Rabbi Mordechai Bennett (1753-1829) was among the greatest sages of his generation, a posek, close to the monarchy, rabbi in Londenburg, Shosburg, rabbi of the state of Nicklasburg. Participated in the delegation to the Czar with Rabbi Kopel Teben on the issue of the draft order to the army. Light tears that underwent professional repair. 21.5x30cm. Generally good condition.
Letter by Rav Moshe Feinstein, New York 1964.
On support and a recommendation for Rav Zalman Shmuel Shapira. Rav Feinstein (1895-1986) was a great posek after the Shoah, head of the Council of Torah Sages of Agudat Yisrael in the United States and head of Metivta Tiferet Yerushalayim in New York. 5 lines handwritten and signed on official letterhead. Signs of folding, good condition.
Dressing for a sefer torah from Yemen—“Album”. A unique segula item.
Cover made from green velvet which is wrapped around the Torah scroll by loops and a long sash. On the velvet is embroidery of gold thread of a keter torah, Stars of David, tablets, and a dedication. Gold and silver jewelry hangs from the cover, items that righteous women removed and placed on it. | The “album” sefer torah is one of the most well-known Torahs from Yemen, written 400 years ago. Regarding the name “album,” they say that the sofer who wrote this sefer would fast greatly while writing it. Anyone who knocked on his door would be met with the response “album” (Yemenite: go away). Many miracles are bound up in this Torah, ill people who recovered, evil people who suffered, etc. Over the last years, the sefer remained in the village of Shahadiya, and during the Aliyah of the Yemenites to Israel they brought it with them. But the sefer has disappeared since arriving in Israel. (See “LeBaneichem Sifro” by Rav Gilad Tzadok, Bnei Brak, 2000, pp. 231-234). 110x70cm. Good condition.
Yizkor menorah, silver, North Africa, beginning of the 20th century.
Ner Tamid, for the light opposite the Aron Kodesh in a synagogue. Handmade + some machine work, hammering, cutting, and welding. 4 handles connected to chanins, in the center is a connection to a cover and a glass bowl in blue for putting oil. 1910 dedication. Diameter 12cm, total length 40cm. Net weight silver, 500g.
Menashe Kadishman (1932-2015), acrylic on cloth, head of a sheep. Signed on both sides.
White-colored lamb with a colorful crown. Illustration in pencil on the back. Size: 50x60cm.
Stamped silver washing cup for a synagogue—England, 1920.
For the kohanim to wash their hands prior to going up to the duchan to give the priestly blessing. Designed in an archaeological style which is reminiscent of the holy basin. Engraving of the words “Beit HaLevi Barchu Et Hashem” and an illustration of the pouring of water into a bowl. On the sides are a pair of handles decorated like Roman bows. The cup stands on a wide base that also appears in an ancient style. Height 16cm, diameter 12cm, weight 311g. Generally good condition.
Set of Komarna mishnayot. Lemberg 1862.
Complete set, six sections in three volumes. Zra’im with commentary Ma’aseh Oreg, Pnei Zaken and Atzei Eden, by the Admor Rabbi Yitzhak Yehuda Isaac Saparin of Komarna. Edition printed during the life of the author (without symbols of the printer on the cover). Printed by Rabbi Zvi Hirsch Sperling and Rabbi Barish Luria, Lemberg 1862. | The Admor Rabbi Yitzhak Isaac (Yehuda Yehiel) Saparin of Komarna (1806-1974), the second and main Admor of Komarna. After he became an orphan at age 12, he grew up at his uncle’s home (his father’s brother), Rabbi Zvi Hirsch of Zidichov—the Sar Beit HaZohar. His torah he received from Rabbi Avraham Yehoshua Heshel of Aphtha, and from his uncle. He also travelled to the Chozeh of Lublin (who was his matchmaker), Rabbi Yisrael of Ruzhin, and more. He became famous as a miracle worker and he had many followers. Complete set. First volume: Zra’im  4 page. 1-93 page. Moed:  141 page. Second volume: Nashim  129  page. Nezikin:  184 page. Kedoshim:  94. 1-43 page. Third volume: Taharot:  296 page.e 29cm. Separate cover for every seder. | Signatures and notes of ownership that aren’t identifiable. Stains. Two pages with tape and light damage to text. Generally good condition.
Set of Mishnayot whose printing began in Slavita and ended in Zhitomir. An historic, holy, and rare item.
Complete set, six volumes of the six sidrei Mishnah. Printed while the most famous printing press in the Jewish-Chassidic world was moving from place to place. Bound up with the tragic story of the Slavita printing house. The first part (Zra’im) was printed in Slavita in 1836, the same year in which the blood libel was levied against the Slavita brothers, and the authorities closed down their printing house. The second section (Mo’ed) was printed in 1846, and the cover page uses the same exact formula as the first section, including the word Slavita in red ink in the center of the page, though with two changes: (1) above the word Slavita appears in small print: “printed in Jozepof using the printer previously located at Slavita, and (2) the second cover with the names of the printers: while the first section was printed by Rabbi Shmuel Avraham (grandson of Rabbi Pinchas of Koritz, who later served as Admor himself), the second was printed by his sons Rabbi Chanina Lifa and Rabbi Aryeh Leib and Rabbi Yehoshua Heshel, since their father was arrested and imprisoned following the blood libel and remained in prison until 1856. The additional sections (Nashim, Nezikin, Kedoshim, and Taharot) use the same formula as the first sections, and were printed from 1847-1848, after the printing house moved again to the town of Zhitomir. When it became clear to the brothers that they would be remaining in Zhitomir and would not be able to return to Slavita, they changed the main word of the cover page, writing Zhitomir instead of Slavita. | Books printed by the Slavita and Zhitomir printing houses are known to be especially holy: the printing tools were dipped in a mikvah before beginning work. It is a famous segula that owning one of the books preserves the home from danger and affords the owner success. | Different conditions, generally ok to good condition.
Silver samovar, Russia, stamped, 1857.
Large, handsome samovar made of stamped silver (number of places, 18). The samovar is the traditional Russian implement for boiling water. Height 37cm, .diameter 19cm. Weight 2.845 g Generally very good condition. It was common to have a samovar with a compartment for heating inside, where one would place coals, and a faucet. For preparing tea and other hot drinks. From there it came to Israel.
Sefer HaRif on Seder Mo’ed, printed by Daniel Bombirgi, Venice 1521, hundreds of glosses.
Some of the notes are very long, probably the handwriting of a student at an Italian yeshiva during the time of the book’s printing. With copies from mesorat hashas and more. Author of the notes was not checked thoroughly. Illustrated cover with a wood engraving. Some of the pages have moth marks with damage to text, original leather binding, a little worn. Ok condition.
Chiddushim on Halachot Yom Tov of the Rambam, dedication handwritten and signed by the Tiferet Yisrael, Rabbi Yisrael Lifshitz. Signature of his son Rabbi Baruch Yitzhak Lifshitz. Also belonged to Rabbi Yitzhak Isaac, Av Beit Din of Vornik. Berlin 1799.
Cover of the book has a dedication to “the groom Yosef Leib” and the handwritten signature of the Tiferet Yisrael. On the page before the cover is the signature of his son, Rabbi Baruch Yitzhak Lifshitz. Cover page has another dedication to Rabbi Yitzhak Isaac, Av Beit Din of Vornik “as a present to the groom, HaRav HaMaor HaGadol Yitzhak.” Rabbi Yisrael Lifshitz (1782-1861) was a rabbi of the Achronim era, first at Dessau and then at the Jewish Community of Danzig. His father's name was Gedalia. He was the author of Tiferes Yisrael a well-known commentary on the Mishnah. The edition of the Mishnah containing this commentary is often referred to as "Mishnayos Yachin uBoaz". The commentary is divided into two parts, one more general and one more analytical, titled "Yachin" and "Boaz" respectively (after two large Pillars in the Temple in Jerusalem). This is often considered to be one of the clearest and most useful comments on the Mishna. He also wrote Shevilei de'Rakiya, an introduction to the principles of Rabbinical astronomy, and Derush Ohr HaChayim (Homily on the Light of Life) which debates the eternity of the soul and the age of the universe. He led the life of an ascetic, frequently fasted three days in succession, and studied incessantly. His ethical will (Published in Konigsberg in 1860 or 1861) contains twenty-eight paragraphs, consisting chiefly of moral and ascetic precepts. He left in manuscript many notes to the Shulchan Aruch and to Maimonides' (Rambam's) Mishneh Torah, a comprehensive treat on the order Taharos, and many responsa. His son , Rabbi Baruch Yitzhak Lifshitz (1812-1877) was his eldest and was rabbi of Boskovitza and Landesberg, and Chief Rabbi of Maklenburg and was a great darshan in Hamburg. Printed his father’s books and wrote notes on them. |  34  pages. Light moth holes, generally good condition.
Yirat Shamayim in two sections and Luchot HaIbur. Copy of the Michtav Sofer, Rabbi Shimon Sofer, Av Beit Din of Krakow, son of the Chatam Sofer. Dessau, 1820.
By Rabbi Meir Firda. Only edition. Cover has stamp of Rabbi Shimon Sofer (1820-1883), son of the Chatam Sofer, served as Rabbi of Mattersdorf and then as rabbi and Av Beit Din of Krakow. Sage of Austro-Hungry in the second half of the 19th century. Binding falling apart, stains. Generally good condition.
Shma Yaakov bound together with Ara d’Rabanan. Copy of the Maharit Rabbi Yom Tov Elgazy. Constantinople, 1745.
Cover page are signatures of ownership handwritten of the Maharit Elgazy (1727-1802), a Shadar and head of the Beit El kabbalistic yeshiva. Friend of HaHida. Son of Rav Yisrael Yaakov Elgazy. Moved with his father to Jerusalem, where his father served as Rishon LeZiyyon. He studied with his father, and at the Beit Yaakov Ferrara yeshiva with Rav Yona Navon (the Nechape b’Kesef), and at the Beit El yeshiva under the Rashash. He succeeded Sharabi as head of Beit El and served as Chief Rabbi of Jerusalem and the rest of the country from 1777 until his death.He often traveled to Europe to solicit funds for the Jerusalem community and was warmly welcomed by Hungarian Rabbis Moses Sofer and Akiva Eiger. In 1773 he visited Bordeaux, France.When rumors spread that the Jews of Jerusalem were planning to aid Napoleon's petition of the city, Algazi publicly declared loyalty to the Turks and gathered the community to offer prayers for an Ottoman victory at the Wailing Wall. Together with Rabbi Mordechai Meyuchas, Algazi organized a Jewish contingent to reinvigorate the city's defenses.The names of his published works are: Get Mekushar (1767), Shemot Yom Tov and Hilkhot Yom Tov (1794), Kedushat Yom Tov (1843). He is buried in the Mount of Olives, next to his father and the Rashash. Shma Yaakov , 121,  page. Ara d’Rabanan 36 pages. 29cm. Light moth holes. Tape on the cover page. Stains. Generally ok to good condition.
Sefer Torah on parchment, nice handwriting, with bent letters and tagged decorations. Germany, 18/19th century.
Old sefer torah, ancient Ashkenazi script, with block letters and tagging, including rare appearances of certain letters. Letters are shaped in the ancient style—including rare, cursive tags. Bent “peys”, “chets,” and special decorations for “lamed,” “nun” and others. The writing is according to the ancient Ashkenazi style regarding missing and added letters, open and closed paragraphs, large and small letters. Rambam mentions this style in Hilchot Sefer Torah Chapter 7, halacha 8. This style slowly disappeared over the years, since it was not uniform among different versions and the Rambam’s tshuva said the sefer torah was still kosher without the blocked tagging and changed letters. The tagging mesorah is still preserved in some Ashkenazi Torahs from later periods, but over the last few generations almost no Torahs are written of this sort. Height of the parchment: 73cm. Height of the text: 61cm. Condition: in relation to the age of the sefer, it is in good condition. Healthy script throughout, all of the parchment pieces are original and complete. Not sold as kosher.
Etrog box made of carved wood in the shape of a pumpkin.
Made from two pieces of wood, the body of the box is the lower portion of the pumpkin and stands on a base in the shape of a leaf. The cover is the upper portion of the pumpkin and the stem. In the center of the cover is a relief of the verse “and you take for yourselves a fruit of the citron tree.” Generally good condition.
Shot Maharshadam, first edition—Salonika 1595. Copy of the kabbalist Rabbi Yisrael Binyamin Basan, Av Beit Din of Reggio and student of the Ramchal, with his signature. With glosses.
Choshen Mishpat section, by Rabbeinu Shmuel di Medina. First edition, printed by Avraham Yosef MiGezah bat Sheva. Page 1(1) has a signature of Rabbi Yisrael Binyamin Basan ben Yeshaya Basan,” with an additional signature in his handwriting. Cover of the book has two signatures. Glosses handwritten. Inside is a page of chiddushim in Italian handwriting. Rabbi Yisrael Binyamin Basan (1701-1790), one of the foremost Jewish-Italian poets of his time and rabbi of Reggio Emilia. Born to his father Rabbi Yeshayahu Bassan, who was the Ramchal's rabbi in the Padua Yeshiva and stood by him during the polemic against him. In honor of Rabbi Yisrael Binyamin's wedding, the Ramchal wrote a poem which was published in "Migdal Oz, or Tamut Yesharim" [Königsberg, 1860]. Quality paper with wide margins. Cover page and last pages underwent professional restoration. New leather binding, pretty. | 320, 4-24,  pages. 30cm. Generally good condition.
Tanach with stamped silver binding—Israel, 1950s.
Published by Sinai Tel Aviv, given in silver binding decorated with burning and cutting work of the Ten Commandments, a keter torah, and symbols of the 12 tribes. Inlaid with gemstones and additional motifs. On the spine is a relief of the abbreviation “Tanach.” The binding closes with a thick clasp made of silver. 14x10x5cm. Light knocks. Generally good condition.
Tikkunei HaZohar with beer Lechi Re’i—copy of the author, Admor of Munkatch, with handwritten glosses by him.
First section, Munkatch 1903. Copy of the author, Admor Rabbi Zvi Hirsch Shapira of Munkatch, the Darchei Teshuva. Cover and fourth page have his stamp, page 92 underwent 2 corrections by him by hand, and on page 94 is a note 3 lines long by hand. , 259 pages, a few stains. Light wear on a number of pages. Generally good condition.