Gold colored with drawings of forceps, oil jug, lamb, with holy Kabbalistic names, a number of Psalms. This artwork is called “Artwork behind glass,” at the bottom the author is written, Avraham Elfasi, from Tzfat. Defect at the bottom right, generally good condition. Size: 54/70cm.
Printed on paper. 8 sheets of paper attached to one another. Divided into three main sections, with foundations of kabbalistic knowledge, kabbalistic charts and illustrations, and the Ilan HaKadosh—the family tree from Rabbi Meir Paprash of Gurei HaAri. Large theoretical part which explains visually the foundations of kabbalah, and is designed for those studying kabbalah, and as the Admor Rabbi Yeshaya Moshkat of Prague (son-in-law of Rabbi Yitzhak of Radovil and student of the Maggid of Kozhnitz and friend of the Chiddushei HaRim) writes in his endorsement for the printing of the Ilan HaKadoesh: “its holy sayings are worth more than gold and pearls, it includes all of the sayings of the Ari…and whomever is proficient in its holy sayings can definitely deal with the wisdom of kabbalah.” The amulet bears a segulah of safeguarding the holder from damage and for raising boys. | Given in a matching case made of tin, which is falling apart and defective. | Length: around 3.5m, width: around 21cm. Professional repair in the upper part with light damage to text. Generally good condition.
Parchment scroll handwritten, colorful cutting work with the ketoret order and more. Illustrations of Temple implements. Pair of antelope and an illustration of the Kotel. The menorah was done separately and attached to this scroll. 27x97cm. The menorah is partially detached on one side. Stains. Light defects. Generally good condition.
Small box given by the Rabbanit Bat Sheva Kanievsky, wife of Rabbi Haim Kanievsky, with “jam from etrogs of the generation’s sages,” made by hand, which she prepared from etrogim blessed by sages. On the box appears their names: her father the Grish Elyashiv, her husband the Grach Kanievsky, the Gra Yosef, the Grish Wasner, and more. She would prepare this every year after sukkot and would distribute it all year long from the pharmacy as a segulah for an easy birth. The box in front of us is from the last year of the Rebbetzin's life, and this is what the owner says: "In Elul 5769, Rabbi Kanievsky stood under her house on Rashbam Street with a group of congregants seeking advice and blessing, and next to her, her daughter called aloud "Is there anyone else here who needs etrog jam for an easy birth?" A woman who passed the street and heard the call immediately was also urged, saying, "Yes, I want for my niece who is going to give birth in the next few months," Rabbanit Kanievsky called her and congratulated her with such a box of etrog jam for an easy birth and handed the box over to her aunt. Then another woman came and said that she needed etrog jam, but Rabbanit Kanievsky replied “sorry, this was the last box from the batch I prepared this year. Wait for the next Sukkot (in about a month) and come to get from the new batch.” 'But unfortunately, after about a month in the midst of Sukkot, 1990, the rabbanit was taken from this world and the new batch failed to come. The woman who received the box is my aunt and niece to whom my box was sent. Since then, the "box" is kept in our freezer at home and each member of the family receives a pinch from the batch before delivery.” The box is not filled, and has been frozen for all this time. The caption is slightly erased.