Jewish Study Center Presents: Reward and Punishment in Pirkei Avot - Dec 8 & 15 at 7pm


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Register at www.JewishStudyCenter.org/register for the free Zoom class (22F4) Reward and Punishment in Pirkei Avot on Thursdays, 8 & 15 Dec at 7:00 – 8:15 pm.  

Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers) introduces ethical and judicial principles and advises scholars, would-be scholars, and the rest of us how to interact with our contemporaries and, more generally, the characteristics of an ethical way of life.  Following a lifetime of studying and teaching this text, Joe Rosenstein recently completed a book entitled Reflections on Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers):  Not Just What My Rebbe Taught Me.  The book examines each teaching individually, as is usually done, but it also discusses the historical context in which the sages lived and the relevance of their teachings for our time, and it looks at the text from a number of broader perspectives, including the topic of this course.

Many of the teachings in Pirkei Avot deal with issues of reward and punishment.  In this two-session course, we will review these teachings and discuss how the sages tried to deal with these issues.  Who will be rewarded and who will be punished, and how will this happen?  The perennial questions of why the righteous suffer and evildoers flourish become more urgent in a period when the Romans inflicted great suffering on the Jewish people.  When and how would these inequities be resolved, and will that take place in this world, or in a world to come?

Reflections on Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers):  Not Just What My Rebbe Taught Me also has an organized list of 88 ethical imperatives that the author has extracted from the teachings in Pirkei Avot.

Joe Rosenstein was a professor of Mathematics at Rutgers for 48 years.  He’s published two prayer books as well as mathematics textbooks and research articles.  Over 100 congregations use his prayer books and he has taught many courses on Judaism. 

Copies of his book are available at JoeRosenstein.com -- with a 20% discount (for $32) during November and December.
 

If you have a topic of Jewish interest that you want to teach or you want to learn, please contact us at info@....


Cleveland Park Listserv Sponsor 


Listserv Sponsor
 


Register at www.JewishStudyCenter.org/register for the free Zoom class (22F4) Reward and Punishment in Pirkei Avot on Thursdays, 8 & 15 Dec at 7:00 – 8:15 pm.  

Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers) introduces ethical and judicial principles and advises scholars, would-be scholars, and the rest of us how to interact with our contemporaries and, more generally, the characteristics of an ethical way of life.  Following a lifetime of studying and teaching this text, Joe Rosenstein recently completed a book entitled Reflections on Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers):  Not Just What My Rebbe Taught Me.  The book examines each teaching individually, as is usually done, but it also discusses the historical context in which the sages lived and the relevance of their teachings for our time, and it looks at the text from a number of broader perspectives, including the topic of this course.

Many of the teachings in Pirkei Avot deal with issues of reward and punishment.  In this two-session course, we will review these teachings and discuss how the sages tried to deal with these issues.  Who will be rewarded and who will be punished, and how will this happen?  The perennial questions of why the righteous suffer and evildoers flourish become more urgent in a period when the Romans inflicted great suffering on the Jewish people.  When and how would these inequities be resolved, and will that take place in this world, or in a world to come?

Reflections on Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers):  Not Just What My Rebbe Taught Me also has an organized list of 88 ethical imperatives that the author has extracted from the teachings in Pirkei Avot.

Joe Rosenstein was a professor of Mathematics at Rutgers for 48 years.  He’s published two prayer books as well as mathematics textbooks and research articles.  Over 100 congregations use his prayer books and he has taught many courses on Judaism. 

Copies of his book are available at JoeRosenstein.com -- with a 20% discount (for $32) during November and December.
 

If you have a topic of Jewish interest that you want to teach or you want to learn, please contact us at info@....



Cleveland Park Listserv Sponsor 


Cleveland Park Editor
 


Register at www.JewishStudyCenter.org/register for the free Zoom class (22F4) Reward and Punishment in Pirkei Avot on Thursdays, 8 & 15 Dec at 7:00 – 8:15 pm.  

Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers) introduces ethical and judicial principles and advises scholars, would-be scholars, and the rest of us how to interact with our contemporaries and, more generally, the characteristics of an ethical way of life.  Following a lifetime of studying and teaching this text, Joe Rosenstein recently completed a book entitled Reflections on Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers):  Not Just What My Rebbe Taught Me.  The book examines each teaching individually, as is usually done, but it also discusses the historical context in which the sages lived and the relevance of their teachings for our time, and it looks at the text from a number of broader perspectives, including the topic of this course.

Many of the teachings in Pirkei Avot deal with issues of reward and punishment.  In this two-session course, we will review these teachings and discuss how the sages tried to deal with these issues.  Who will be rewarded and who will be punished, and how will this happen?  The perennial questions of why the righteous suffer and evildoers flourish become more urgent in a period when the Romans inflicted great suffering on the Jewish people.  When and how would these inequities be resolved, and will that take place in this world, or in a world to come?

Reflections on Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers):  Not Just What My Rebbe Taught Me also has an organized list of 88 ethical imperatives that the author has extracted from the teachings in Pirkei Avot.

Joe Rosenstein was a professor of Mathematics at Rutgers for 48 years.  He’s published two prayer books as well as mathematics textbooks and research articles.  Over 100 congregations use his prayer books and he has taught many courses on Judaism. 

Copies of his book are available at JoeRosenstein.com -- with a 20% discount (for $32) during November and December.
 

If you have a topic of Jewish interest that you want to teach or you want to learn, please contact us at info@....



Cleveland Park Listserv Sponsor 


Listserv Sponsor
 


Register at www.JewishStudyCenter.org/register for the free Zoom class (22F4) Reward and Punishment in Pirkei Avot on Thursdays, 8 & 15 Dec at 7:00 – 8:15 pm.  

Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers) introduces ethical and judicial principles and advises scholars, would-be scholars, and the rest of us how to interact with our contemporaries and, more generally, the characteristics of an ethical way of life.  Following a lifetime of studying and teaching this text, Joe Rosenstein recently completed a book entitled Reflections on Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers):  Not Just What My Rebbe Taught Me.  The book examines each teaching individually, as is usually done, but it also discusses the historical context in which the sages lived and the relevance of their teachings for our time, and it looks at the text from a number of broader perspectives, including the topic of this course.

Many of the teachings in Pirkei Avot deal with issues of reward and punishment.  In this two-session course, we will review these teachings and discuss how the sages tried to deal with these issues.  Who will be rewarded and who will be punished, and how will this happen?  The perennial questions of why the righteous suffer and evildoers flourish become more urgent in a period when the Romans inflicted great suffering on the Jewish people.  When and how would these inequities be resolved, and will that take place in this world, or in a world to come?

Reflections on Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers):  Not Just What My Rebbe Taught Me also has an organized list of 88 ethical imperatives that the author has extracted from the teachings in Pirkei Avot.

Joe Rosenstein was a professor of Mathematics at Rutgers for 48 years.  He’s published two prayer books as well as mathematics textbooks and research articles.  Over 100 congregations use his prayer books and he has taught many courses on Judaism. 

Copies of his book are available at JoeRosenstein.com -- with a 20% discount (for $32) during November and December.
 

If you have a topic of Jewish interest that you want to teach or you want to learn, please contact us at info@....



Cleveland Park Listserv Sponsor 


Listserv Sponsor
 

 
Register at www.JewishStudyCenter.org/register for the free Zoom class (22F4) Reward and Punishment in Pirkei Avot on Thursdays, 8 & 15 Dec at 7:00 – 8:15 pm.  

Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers) introduces ethical and judicial principles and advises scholars, would-be scholars, and the rest of us how to interact with our contemporaries and, more generally, the characteristics of an ethical way of life.  Following a lifetime of studying and teaching this text, Joe Rosenstein recently completed a book entitled Reflections on Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers):  Not Just What My Rebbe Taught Me.  The book examines each teaching individually, as is usually done, but it also discusses the historical context in which the sages lived and the relevance of their teachings for our time, and it looks at the text from a number of broader perspectives, including the topic of this course.

Many of the teachings in Pirkei Avot deal with issues of reward and punishment.  In this two-session course, we will review these teachings and discuss how the sages tried to deal with these issues.  Who will be rewarded and who will be punished, and how will this happen?  The perennial questions of why the righteous suffer and evildoers flourish become more urgent in a period when the Romans inflicted great suffering on the Jewish people.  When and how would these inequities be resolved, and will that take place in this world, or in a world to come?

Reflections on Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers):  Not Just What My Rebbe Taught Me also has an organized list of 88 ethical imperatives that the author has extracted from the teachings in Pirkei Avot.

Joe Rosenstein was a professor of Mathematics at Rutgers for 48 years.  He’s published two prayer books as well as mathematics textbooks and research articles.  Over 100 congregations use his prayer books and he has taught many courses on Judaism. 

Copies of his book are available at JoeRosenstein.com -- with a 20% discount (for $32) during November and December.

If you have a topic of Jewish interest that you want to teach or you want to learn, please contact us at info@....


Cleveland Park Listserv Sponsor 


Listserv Sponsor
 

 
Register at www.JewishStudyCenter.org/register for the free Zoom class (22F4) Reward and Punishment in Pirkei Avot on Thursdays, 8 & 15 Dec at 7:00 – 8:15 pm.  

Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers) introduces ethical and judicial principles and advises scholars, would-be scholars, and the rest of us how to interact with our contemporaries and, more generally, the characteristics of an ethical way of life.  Following a lifetime of studying and teaching this text, Joe Rosenstein recently completed a book entitled Reflections on Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers):  Not Just What My Rebbe Taught Me.  The book examines each teaching individually, as is usually done, but it also discusses the historical context in which the sages lived and the relevance of their teachings for our time, and it looks at the text from a number of broader perspectives, including the topic of this course.

Many of the teachings in Pirkei Avot deal with issues of reward and punishment.  In this two-session course, we will review these teachings and discuss how the sages tried to deal with these issues.  Who will be rewarded and who will be punished, and how will this happen?  The perennial questions of why the righteous suffer and evildoers flourish become more urgent in a period when the Romans inflicted great suffering on the Jewish people.  When and how would these inequities be resolved, and will that take place in this world, or in a world to come?

Reflections on Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers):  Not Just What My Rebbe Taught Me also has an organized list of 88 ethical imperatives that the author has extracted from the teachings in Pirkei Avot.

Joe Rosenstein was a professor of Mathematics at Rutgers for 48 years.  He’s published two prayer books as well as mathematics textbooks and research articles.  Over 100 congregations use his prayer books and he has taught many courses on Judaism. 

Copies of his book are available at JoeRosenstein.com -- with a 20% discount (for $32) during November and December.

If you have a topic of Jewish interest that you want to teach or you want to learn, please contact us at info@....


Cleveland Park Listserv Sponsor 


Listserv Sponsor
 

 
Register at www.JewishStudyCenter.org/register for the free Zoom class (22F4) Reward and Punishment in Pirkei Avot on Thursdays, 8 & 15 Dec at 7:00 – 8:15 pm.  

Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers) introduces ethical and judicial principles and advises scholars, would-be scholars, and the rest of us how to interact with our contemporaries and, more generally, the characteristics of an ethical way of life.  Following a lifetime of studying and teaching this text, Joe Rosenstein recently completed a book entitled Reflections on Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers):  Not Just What My Rebbe Taught Me.  The book examines each teaching individually, as is usually done, but it also discusses the historical context in which the sages lived and the relevance of their teachings for our time, and it looks at the text from a number of broader perspectives, including the topic of this course.

Many of the teachings in Pirkei Avot deal with issues of reward and punishment.  In this two-session course, we will review these teachings and discuss how the sages tried to deal with these issues.  Who will be rewarded and who will be punished, and how will this happen?  The perennial questions of why the righteous suffer and evildoers flourish become more urgent in a period when the Romans inflicted great suffering on the Jewish people.  When and how would these inequities be resolved, and will that take place in this world, or in a world to come?

Reflections on Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers):  Not Just What My Rebbe Taught Me also has an organized list of 88 ethical imperatives that the author has extracted from the teachings in Pirkei Avot.

Joe Rosenstein was a professor of Mathematics at Rutgers for 48 years.  He’s published two prayer books as well as mathematics textbooks and research articles.  Over 100 congregations use his prayer books and he has taught many courses on Judaism. 

Copies of his book are available at JoeRosenstein.com -- with a 20% discount (for $32) during November and December.

If you have a topic of Jewish interest that you want to teach or you want to learn, please contact us at info@....


Cleveland Park Listserv Sponsor 


Listserv Sponsor
 

Register at www.JewishStudyCenter.org/register for the free Zoom class (22F4) Reward and Punishment in Pirkei Avot on Thursdays, 8 & 15 Dec at 7:00 – 8:15 pm.  

Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers) introduces ethical and judicial principles and advises scholars, would-be scholars, and the rest of us how to interact with our contemporaries and, more generally, the characteristics of an ethical way of life.  Following a lifetime of studying and teaching this text, Joe Rosenstein recently completed a book entitled Reflections on Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers):  Not Just What My Rebbe Taught Me.  The book examines each teaching individually, as is usually done, but it also discusses the historical context in which the sages lived and the relevance of their teachings for our time, and it looks at the text from a number of broader perspectives, including the topic of this course.

Many of the teachings in Pirkei Avot deal with issues of reward and punishment.  In this two-session course, we will review these teachings and discuss how the sages tried to deal with these issues.  Who will be rewarded and who will be punished, and how will this happen?  The perennial questions of why the righteous suffer and evildoers flourish become more urgent in a period when the Romans inflicted great suffering on the Jewish people.  When and how would these inequities be resolved, and will that take place in this world, or in a world to come?

Reflections on Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers):  Not Just What My Rebbe Taught Me also has an organized list of 88 ethical imperatives that the author has extracted from the teachings in Pirkei Avot.

Joe Rosenstein was a professor of Mathematics at Rutgers for 48 years.  He’s published two prayer books as well as mathematics textbooks and research articles.  Over 100 congregations use his prayer books and he has taught many courses on Judaism. 

Copies of his book are available at JoeRosenstein.com -- with a 20% discount (for $32) during November and December.

If you have a topic of Jewish interest that you want to teach or you want to learn, please contact us at info@....


Cleveland Park Listserv Sponsor 


Listserv Sponsor
 


Register at www.JewishStudyCenter.org/register for the free Zoom class (22F4) Reward and Punishment in Pirkei Avot on Thursdays, 8 & 15 Dec at 7:00 – 8:15 pm.  

Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers) introduces ethical and judicial principles and advises scholars, would-be scholars, and the rest of us how to interact with our contemporaries and, more generally, the characteristics of an ethical way of life.  Following a lifetime of studying and teaching this text, Joe Rosenstein recently completed a book entitled Reflections on Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers):  Not Just What My Rebbe Taught Me.  The book examines each teaching individually, as is usually done, but it also discusses the historical context in which the sages lived and the relevance of their teachings for our time, and it looks at the text from a number of broader perspectives, including the topic of this course.

Many of the teachings in Pirkei Avot deal with issues of reward and punishment.  In this two-session course, we will review these teachings and discuss how the sages tried to deal with these issues.  Who will be rewarded and who will be punished, and how will this happen?  The perennial questions of why the righteous suffer and evildoers flourish become more urgent in a period when the Romans inflicted great suffering on the Jewish people.  When and how would these inequities be resolved, and will that take place in this world, or in a world to come?

Reflections on Pirkei Avot (Ethics of the Fathers):  Not Just What My Rebbe Taught Me also has an organized list of 88 ethical imperatives that the author has extracted from the teachings in Pirkei Avot.

Joe Rosenstein was a professor of Mathematics at Rutgers for 48 years.  He’s published two prayer books as well as mathematics textbooks and research articles.  Over 100 congregations use his prayer books and he has taught many courses on Judaism. 

Copies of his book are available at JoeRosenstein.com -- with a 20% discount (for $32) during November and December.

If you have a topic of Jewish interest that you want to teach or you want to learn, please contact us at info@....



Cleveland Park Listserv Sponsor